England have discovered their opponents for the 2024/2025 Nations League, having been relegated to League B after failing to win a single game in the last edition of the competition
England will face Finland, the Republic of Ireland and Greece in their 2024/2025 Nations League campaign.
The Three Lions were relegated from League A in the last edition of the Europe-wide tournament. Gareth Southgate’s side failed to win a game, finishing bottom of a group containing Italy, Hungary and Germany.
Italy won the group, proceeding to the finals alongside Spain, the Netherlands and Croatia. La Roja would end up winning the competition after beating Croatia on penalties in the final.
The League phase will get underway on 5 September, with the next matchday a few days later. Matchdays three and four will take place in the October international break, before the league phase concludes in November.
There will then be quarter-finals in March 2025, before the semi-finals and final are played that June. Wales are in B4 where they will take on Iceland, Montenegro and Turkey.
And finally, Northern Ireland have been drawn in C3 alongside Luxembourg, Bulgaria and Belarus. The full draw for the 2024/2025 Nations League is as follows:
B1: Czechia, Ukraine, Albania, Georgia
B2: England, Finland, Republic of Ireland, Greece
B3: Austria, Norway, Slovenia, Kazakhstan
B4: Wales, Iceland, Montenegro, Turkey
C1: Sweden, Azerbaijan, Slovakia, Estonia
C2: Romania, Kosovo, Cyprus, Lithuania/Gibraltar*
C3: Luxembourg, Bulgaria, Northern Ireland, Belarus
C4: Armenia, Faroe Islands, North Macedonia, Latvia
D1: Lithuania/Gibraltar*, San Marino, Lichtenstein
D2: Moldova, Malta, Andorra
* Gibraltar and Lithuania will have a relegation play-off to see who ends in Leagues C and D in March 2024.
Join our new WhatsApp community and receive your daily dose of Mirror Football content. We also treat our community members to special offers, promotions, and adverts from us and our partners. If you don’t like our community, you can check out any time you like. If you’re curious, you can read our Privacy Notice.