|Owner||City of Netanya|
|Operator||City of Netanya|
|Capacity||13,610 (first stage)
|Opened||30 October 2012|
|Construction cost||NIS 240 million 
EUR 55 million
|Maccabi Netanya (2012–present)
Maccabi Tel Aviv (2016-2019, temporary)
Hapoel Ra'anana (2013-present, temporary)
Israel national under-19 football team
UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship (2013)
The Netanya Stadium (Hebrew: אצטדיון נתניה; Itztadi'on Netanya) is a multi-use stadium in Netanya. Financing of the stadium came from the sale of the land where the old Sar-Tov Stadium was on before being demolished to be used for a housing project.
The first game was played on November 4, 2012, in front of a sold-out crowd as Maccabi Netanya defeated Hapoel Tel Aviv 2–1. Netanya's Achmad Saba'a became the first player to score a goal in the new stadium.
It was one of four venues for the 2013 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship, holding three group matches and a semi-final. It was also one of four stadiums to host the 2015 UEFA European women's under-19 Football Championship and the final of the tournament.
On 30 September 2003 Minister of Internal Affairs, Avraham Poraz, approved the plan to build the stadium in an area called Birkat Hanoun. The plan was for a 24,000-seat stadium, consisting of four separate stands. The first two stands under construction will be the main east and west grandstands. It will house 36 private boxes, a VIP section and the press areas. This will be followed by construction of the remaining stands, along with training grounds.
Spread out over 163 dunams (16.3 hectares), the entire complex will be connected by train and have a parking lot for around 1,000 cars. The architects of the stadium are GAB (Goldschmidt Arditty Ben Nayin) Architects , one of Israel's leading sport architecture firms based in Jerusalem. Construction is being managed by the Netanya Development Company, who handled planning of the project for three years before construction.
|6 February 2013||Israel||0-0||Serbia||Under-21 Friendly||100|
|6 February 2013||Israel||2-1||Finland||Friendly||6,150|
|5 June 2013||Israel||2-2||Norway||2013 Euro U-21||10,850|
|9 June 2013||Germany||0-1||Spain||2013 Euro U-21||11,750|
|12 June 2013||Russia||1-2||Germany||2013 Euro U-21||8,134|
|15 June 2013||Spain||3-0||Norway||2013 Euro U-21||12,048|
|5 March 2014||Israel||1-3||Slovakia||Friendly||7,200|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Netanya Stadium.|
- "Netanya new stadium was opened. The cost: 240 million shekel" (in Hebrew). ONE. 30 October 2012. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
- "Netanya Municipality presents: The new Netanya stadium". Retrieved 5 November 2012.
- "הפועל רמת גן זכתה בגביע המדינה". וואלה! ספורט.
- "מכבי חיפה זכתה בגביע המדינה לנוער". וואלה! ספורט.
- "Green light to establish new stadium in Netanya" (in Hebrew). Yedioth Ahronoth. 30 September 2003. Retrieved 21 December 2011.
- "Building a new stadium in Netanya" (in Hebrew). Walla!. 27 March 2005. Retrieved 21 December 2011.
- "Israeli Maccabi Netanya stadium given go-ahead". euFootball.BIZ. 1 April 2005. Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
- "ממוצע קהל ביתי". וואלה! ספורט.