Matthew Harding Stand / North Stand: This is a two tiered stand located behind the goal in the North End of the Stamford Bridge. This is where the majority of Chelsea season ticket holders are seated and where Chelsea season/members cards are hosted.
The Matthew Harding Stand was named after the former club director whose investment transformed the club in the early 1900’s. This is one of the most lively areas in the stadium to sit, especially in the lower tier. Fans can but both Shortside Upper and Shortside Lower tickets for this section of the ground. The club museum and Chelsea Health Club and Spa can be found adjacent to the stand.
East Stand: This is the Main Stand at Stamford Bridge and is made up of three tiers. The players tunnel, dugout and Press Box are all housed in this part of the stadium with the middle tier providing Executive Boxes and Club Suites for Chelsea ticket holders. A family section can also be found in the lower tier of the East Stand.
When the stand was built in 1905 it was the only stand that was built with a roof. The East Stand was then demolished and rebuilt in 1973 where it now holds around 11,000 Chelsea supporters.
Shed End / South Stand: This is the smallest stand in the stadium holding little over 6,000 fans. Despite its size it is one of the loudest parts of the stadium and houses around 3,000 fans in the away section in the corner towards the East Stand. Shortside Upper tickets are widely regarded as some of the best seats in Stamford Bridge in terms of both noise and view.
West Stand: This is the largest and most recent stand at Stamford Bridge after it was fully refurbished in 2001 to hold over 13,000 fans over three tiers. The middle tier of the West Stand is designated entirely to Executive Boxes, known as the Millennium Suites - all of which are named after former Chelsea players. There are six suites in this stand which also include the Clarke Suite, Drakes and Tambling Suite.
On matchday, ticket holders can visit the Peter Osgood statue outside the East Stand in memory of the former striker who was known as ‘The King of Stamford Bridge.’