With just a few months to go until it all kicks off, England fans will be starting to prepare for a summer of sport with not only the Olympics in Rio but the European Championships of football in France too.
But can those die-hard footie fans really afford to watch the England team go all the way?
A recent price study has revealed that it could cost over £11,500 to watch the England men if they make it all the way to the European Championship finals.
According to Voucherbox this figure includes the price of each match day ticket, travel, insurance, accommodation, food and drink.
Those lucky fans who manage to get officially allocated the cheapest tickets by UEFA for the games could get away with paying just £228.68 for that portion of the holiday. However, those who get allocated category one tickets may end up paying as much as £1,678.29.
Despite the fact UEFA have only allocated the Football Association (FA) 23,520 tickets spread across the three group games, it's thought that as many as 50,000 England fans will travel across The Channel.
Some fans aren't too happy about the way UEFA have been allocating tickets for the Euros, claiming that smaller countries such as Albania and Iceland have been given more tickets than England.
Category 4 and 1 tickets for England's showdown with Wales cost £19.38 and £112.40 respectively at face value.
However these tickets are being resold on the open market for an average of £564 for category 4 and almost £800 for category 1.
England supporters have been allocated just 10,720 tickets for the team's opening match against Russia in Marseilles on 11 June. This is despite the fact that the Stade Vélodrome in Marseilles has a capacity of 67,000 people, according to UEFA.
Are you planning on travelling to France for the football this summer? Do you think the ticket pricing and allocation is fair? Let us know in the comments below!
Ten uplifting money stories
Fans face paying £11,500 to watch England in Euros
Matthew James saved his fiancée’s life during the Tunisia beach terrorist attack, and hundreds of strangers wanted to show their appreciation for his heroism.
Matthew James, a 30 year-old gas engineer from Trehafod in South Wales, was shot three times - in the chest, shoulder and hip - as he protected his partner Saera Wilson.
In the first ten days after the attack, the crowdfunding campaign raised more than £16,000.
Dan Price, founder of credit card processor Gravity, has increased the salary of everyone who works for him to at least $70,000 (£47,000). He has paid for it by slashing his own pay from $1 million to $70,000.
Jack Walker, an 83-year-old former Coldstream Guard, had saved up £4,000 to pay for his funeral, but it was stolen from his house.
A fellow Guardsman set up a fundraising page, and restored both his savings and his faith in humanity, raising over £6,000.
Richard Branson is giving new parents at Virgin Management the chance to take up to a year off to care for their baby at full pay.
The deal is open to both mothers and fathers, and is available to anyone who has worked for the company for four years or more. Those with fewer than four years’ service will still get a generous percentage of pay.
A student in Dundee got talking to a homeless man who explained he was putting off vital surgery because he didn’t have anywhere comfortable to recover. She set up a crowdfunding page to raise £3,500 so he could rent a flat for a few months. The page received £7,600, and she found Les somewhere safe to stay.
A waitress in the US posted a photograph online of a tip she had received. The $200 tip came with a note saying: "Brandi, thank you for your service. I overheard you talking about your son. Use this to visit him."
The child who found fame as the Success Kid internet meme has raised over $100,000 to fund his dad’s medical treatment. His father needed a kidney transplant, but his insurance wouldn’t pay for all of his care, so the family needed another $75,000. The family set up a fundraising page, and strangers with a soft spot for their favourite meme donated $100,000.
A woman in Leyland in Lancashire carried out random acts of kindness to brighten people’s days. She left envelopes around town containing lottery scratch cards, money for parking tickets, and a note she handed to a coffee shop to pay for the next customer. She kept her identity a secret - even her husband didn't know what she was doing.
An inventor designed a shoe for children living in poverty around the world. The shoe can be adjusted to increase five sizes, so it grows with the child, and donated shoes can last for years.
He set up a crowd funding campaign to raise $50,000 to make and distribute 5,000 pairs of shoes: he eventually received just over $100,000.