|Location||Moabit, Berlin, Germany|
|Operator||Borough of Mitte|
|Opened||28 May 1929|
SC Union 06 Berlin
SV Yeşilyurt Berlin
Berliner AK 07
The Poststadion is a multi-use stadium in the Moabit district of Berlin, Germany, built in 1929 for the sports club of the German Reichspost at the site of a former Prussian Uhlan parade ground. It is adjacent to the Fritz-Schloss-Park. Together with the Fritz Castle Park, the facility is also known as SportPark Poststadion. The complex is one of the largest sports facilities in Berlin and is currently managed by the Berlin burough of Mitte. A designated landmark since 1990, its stands and terrace are currently under reconstruction. The original structure of the main entrance in the Lehrter Strasse conserves its earlier architecture with its rows of ticket booths lining the entrance. 
The fields are used mostly for regional football and host the home matches of SC Minerva 93 Berlin and SC Union 06 Berlin, since 2008 also of SV Yeşilyurt Berlin and Berlin AK 07. It is located adjacent to Fritz Schloß Park.
The stadium today holds 10,000 spectators. At its peak, it held up to 45,000 spectators, who on 10 May 1930 saw the German national football team playing 3–3 against England, one of the first encounters of the two teams. Richard Hofmann scored all three goals for Germany before England's David Jack finally equalised.
After the Deutsches Stadion in Charlottenburg had been closed in 1934, the Poststadion became the site of the German championship final. FC Schalke 04 won with 2–1 over 1. FC Nürnberg, who themselves gained the title two years later in a 2–1 match against Fortuna Düsseldorf. The stadium was also used as a boxing arena, when on 7 July 1935 Max Schmeling won against Paulino Uzcudun after twelve rounds.
Several football matches during the 1936 Summer Olympics were held at the Poststadion, where on 7 August outsider Norway in front of 55,000 spectators kicked Germany out of the tournament by a 2–0 win in the quarter finals. The Nazi leadership including Adolf Hitler witnessed the defeat, whereafter team manager Otto Nerz was dismissed and replaced by Sepp Herberger. Major football events afterwards were held at the Olympiastadion.
- "Poststadion". Berlin.de. Landesdenkmalamt Berlin. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
|This article about a German sports venue is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a Berlin building or structure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|