The stadium is used for different football events; in its first year, it was used for a live screening of the 2019 UEFA Champions League Final, select Under-23s games. Tottenham Hotspur Stadium is the first and only stadium to be designed specifically for NFL games outside of North America. The first game at the stadium took place on October 6, 2019, when the Chicago Bears played against the Oakland Raiders. A record crowd of 60,463 watched the Raiders win a close game 24–21. The following week, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers hosted the Carolina Panthers on October 13.
Tottenham Hotspur Stadium is located in North London, so it is fair to say that getting to the ground isn’t as difficult as it might be to head to somewhere in the back and beyond. If interested in some more detailed ideas, though, the information is provided below. Bus London has an excellent bus network with plenty of services that run towards the ground. Transport for London has a unique website that can tell exactly which bus to get and precisely where to get it from, for anyone interested in taking a bus to the stadium. Car The ground is one mile south of the A406, which is easily accessed from the M25 or the A10. If someone is in the city, then it's the A10 that they will want to be following, while if someone is on the M25, then it is needed to leave about 15 to 20 minutes to make it to the stadium. By Air London, as a city, is serviced by several airports, most notably Gatwick, Heathrow, and Stansted. The latter is closest to the ground and has direct train access to Tottenham Hale. It will take riders approximately 30 minutes to get from the airport to the stadium. Taxi The public transport network in London is exceptional, so riders may find it better to consider options other than a taxi unless they are in a rush. To provide something of an idea of pricing, though, a taxi from Euston to Tottenham Hotspur Stadium will take about half an hour, depending on traffic, and it will set back around £30.
There are parking restrictions in place around the ground on match days, and non-residents that try to park in a restricted zone will find their car hit with a Penalty Charge Notice or even towed away. The best thing to do is to move out of the restricted area to somewhere that's still on the train or tube network and come in from there, but there are probably other private parking options a bit nearer to the ground that might serve better. The new Spurs stadium is, in fact, now designated a 'Public Transport Destination,' meaning they are doing as much as they can to discourage car travel. It is claimed that over 60% of fans went to the match using a car in 2003, dropping to 42% in 2014. They aim to get down to a maximum of 24%.