There are 24 teams competing at the Euros this summer and the likes of England, Belgium, France and Germany are considered favourites to win the competition. Below are details of every team competing during the tournament so you can get the low-down on what’s happening across the continent. Click on each team below to check out the full squad, latest team news, upcoming Euros fixtures, venues, stats, live odds and much more!
Best teams at Euros
The Euros is famed for producing some shock winners down the years, such as Denmark (’92), Greece (’04) and most recently Portugal (’16), all earned against-the-odds victories in Euros finals against opposition widely regarded as superior.
This year England are the favourites in the Euros betting markets, to end 55 years of hurt and finally win another major international tournament. The Three Lions face Scotland, Croatia and Czech Republic in Group D. Another big favourite to claim this trophy is France, who lifted the World Cup in 2018, reached the final of the Euros five years ago, and have the likes of Kylian Mbappe, N’Golo Kante and Paul Pogba on their side.
Among the band of other viable champions this summer are also defending title holders Portugal, three-time winners Germany and FIFA’s top-ranked team in the world Belgium. Outside the list of favourites are sides that cannot be overlooked, such as Netherlands, Italy, Croatia and Spain. In fact, never has a Championship been so open as this year – and that is being reflected in the Euros betting odds.
UEFA also welcomes some debutants to the Euros as Finland and North Macedonia prepare to take on the continent’s elite for the first time. Finland will base themselves in St Petersburg this summer and qualified as runners-up in their group that included Italy, Greece and Bosnia & Herzegovina. The North Macedonians progressed via the playoffs, beating Georgia 1-0 in the final in Tbilisi.
This tournament also marks the long-awaited return to Euros action for some iconic nations. Scotland are back for the first time since 1996, while both Denmark and Netherlands missed the previous Euros after shock failures in their qualification campaigns.