2022 QATAR

The Qatari SC to show the best of Qatar at 2022 World Cup

The Supreme Organization and Legacy Committee is confident that the 2022 World Cup will showcase many of the best features of Qatar.

The Qatari SC to show the best of Qatar at 2022 World Cup

The Supreme Organization and Legacy Committee feels confident that the 2022 World Cup will showcase many of the best features of Qatar.

Many of the standout features of the 2022 World Cup in Qatar, organization and infrastructure which will distinguish it from the previous editions of the event were compiled by followers on their Twitter wall. For example, followers posted recently taken photographs of Doha’s metro system which will facilitate the movement of fans during the tournament with subway stations located next to all of the World Cup stadiums and modern, fully-equipped, comfortable carriages.

The Committee also shared photos of Pearl Island in Qatar, which superbly illustrate the natural landscape and beauty of the place for those who may be interested in staying on the island during the 2022 World Cup.

Other highlights included photographs of Al-Janoub stadium, the second World Cup venue to be inaugurated in 2019, together with additional photos of the city of Doha with its striking illuminated towers and skyline – one of the most enchanting sights of the Qatari capital.

Unparalleled organization

The Committee highlighted other aspects of the tournament’s organization, designed to make the 2022 World Cup in Qatar a unique experience – for instance, ensuring that visiting fans will be able to stay in one place throughout the event without the need to travel to other cities looking for new accommodation. Being centrally located will allow fans to save money, time and effort.

Those attending the World Cup will also have the opportunity to attend more than one match per day, due to the close proximity of the stadiums, which will be accessible through easy-to-reach transportation, making it easier for them to get around.

The Committee emphasised the close proximity between all of the eight World Cup stadiums – all of which can be reached in no more than one hour. It means that with four matches played daily during the group stage, for the first time in the history of the World Cup, fans will be able to travel to more than one venue and have the chance to watch at least two games per day. That in itself is a first for the tournament, thanks to an efficient, comprehensive transport network which guarantees easy transfer from one place to another throughout the event.