The 2022 Women's European Championships have drawn to a close, with England's Lionesses claiming their first ever major honour with a 2-1 victory over Germany in Sunday's final.
Attentions now turn toward the next Women's World Cup, which is scheduled to take place in 2023. But who will have the honour of hosting the hotly-anticipated tournament?
Here is everything that you need to know about the host nations for the 2023 Women's World Cup?
Who will host the 2023 Women's World Cup?
A trip to the Southern Hemisphere is on the cards for the 32 nations competing in the World Cup, as Australia and New Zealand are set to co-host the event.
There will be 10 venues that will host games throughout the course of the tournament, with the final due to be played at the Stadium Australia in Sydney.
Which venues will host 2023 Women's World Cup matches?
Matches will be spread across both Australia and New Zealand. The following venues have been selected to host matches:
- Hindmarsh Stadium (Adelaide) - 16,500 capacity
- Suncorp Stadium (Brisbane) - 52,500 capacity
- Melbourne Rectangular Stadium (Melbourne) - 30,050 capacity
- Perth Rectangular Stadium (Perth) - 22,500
- Stadium Australia (Sydney) - 83,500 capacity
- Sydney Football Stadium (Sydney) - 45,000 capacity
- Eden Park (Auckland) - 50,000 capacity
- Forsyth Barr Stadium (Dunedin) - 30,748 capacity
- Waikato Stadium (Hamilton) - 25,800 capacity
- Wellington Regional Stadium (Wellington) - 34,500 capacity
Australia will play host to both the third place playoff and the final, with the semi-finals split between the two host nations.
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