The closest National Rail station is Dumbreck, a mile to the south of Ibrox and about 20 minutes’ walk away. Dumbreck is on the Paisley Canal Line and has hourly services from Glasgow Central every day but Sunday. An easier way to visit the stadium is to take the train to the city centre – Glasgow Central or Glasgow Queen Street – and then take the subway from Buchanan Street and get off at Ibrox.
|Telephone types||Coins and cards|
|Bureau de Change||Unavailable|
|Tourist Information Office||Unavailable|
|Customer Service notes|
|Customer help points||Available|
|Cycle storage spaces||10|
|Sheltered cycle storage||Available|
|Cycle storage CCTV||Unavailable|
|Step-free access||Part of station|
|Step-free access notes|
Ramps down to both platforms.
|Ramps for train access||Unavailable|
|Accessible ticket machines||Available|
|Accessible Booking Office counter||Unavailable|
With a capacity of 51,000, Ibrox Stadium is the third largest in Scotland and the home of the most successful team in the country, Rangers FC. As well has winning more titles than any other Scottish team, Rangers were also the first British club to reach a European final and were the winners of the European Cup Winners Cup in 1972. Their great rivalry is with Celtic FC, and the matches between the two are when Ibrox is at its most passionate.
In recent years, Rangers have been playing in the lower divisions of the Scottish football league due to financial difficulties that saw the original club liquidated in 2012. Despite this, attendance has remained high as the team work their way back up, but, in most cases, it’s relatively easy to get tickets for a game, either in advance or on the gate.
Rangers also offer tours of Ibrox on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, but these are subject to change based on the team’s schedule. The stadium tour takes in the home dressing room, the tunnel and the dugout, as well as the club’s Trophy Room, where you can get a sense of the impressive number of honours that the club has collected throughout their history.