The Qatar 2022 FIFA World Cup bid was a bid by Qatar to host the 2022 FIFA World Cup. With a population of 2 million people, Qatar will be the first Arab state to host the World Cup.
The next FIFA World Cup in 2022 will be held in winter, not summer, due to the sweltering climate of the next host country, Qatar. Located on the Persian Gulf, Qatar sees an average high temperature of 108F in the summer, and temperatures close to 123F have been recorded in the capital Doha. FIFA is in daily contact with World Cup organisers, which includes an assessment of safety and security, and it is not considering any proposal to change the host nation. World Cup organisers maintain Qatar is “one of the safest countries in the world”.
After rumors and allegations that Qatar would introduce “medical screening tests” to “detect” and ban homosexuals from entering the country, LGBT activist Peter Tatchell said “FIFA now has no option but to cancel the World Cup in Qatar”. The Committee for Delivery and Legacy – the body responsible for managing the Qatar World Cup projects – chose, together with FIFA, eight stadiums to host the World Cup Qatar 2022. Fifa World Cup 2022 stadiums. Under its proposal to FIFA, Qatar will build 9 new stadiums and renovate 3, with the 12 venues divided among 7 host cities. The 7 phost cities are Al-Daayen, Al-Khor, Al-Rayyan, Al-Shamal, Al-Wakrah, Doha and Umm Slal.
Lusail stadium:
Lusail Iconic Stadium or Lusail National Stadium (Arabic: ملعب لوسيل الدولي‎) is a stadium under construction in Lusail, Qatar. The new facility is scheduled to host the opening match and final of the 2022 FIFA World Cup. Construction officially began on 11 April 2017. Its final design was unveiled in December 2018. The stadium is expected to have a capacity of around 80,000 seats, which is likely to get reduced after the World Cup.
Al Bayt Stadium:
Al Bayt Stadium (Arabic: استاد البيت‎) is a proposed football stadium which will be built in Al Khor, Qatar, in time for the 2022 FIFA World Cup.[1] The stadium’s construction contract was awarded to Salini and Cimolai in 2015.[2] In January 2020, the stadium received sustainability certificates of green design, construction management and energy efficiency.[3] Al Bayt Stadium will have a capacity of roughly 60,000 seats divided over three tiers. After the World Cup, the top tier will be removed again, reducing capacity to 32,000 seats.

During the World Cup, the stadium is expected to host one of the semi-finals.
Al-Janoub Stadium:
Al-Janoub Stadium, formerly known as Al-Wakrah Stadium (Arabic: ملعب الجنوب‎), is a football stadium in Al-Wakrah, Qatar that was inaugurated on 16 May 2019. This is the second among the eight stadiums for the 2022 FIFA World Cup in Qatar, after the renovation of Khalifa International Stadium.[3]. It was designed by Iraqi-British architect Zaha Hadid together with the firm AECOM.
Al Janoub stadium is one of eight soccer stadiums that Qatar is prepping for the 2022 World Cup. Engineering professor Saud Ghani designed the open-air stadium’s air-conditioning system. Small vents push cool air at ankle level inside the stadium.
Al Rayyan:
Ahmed bin Ali Stadium, popularly known as the Al Rayyan Stadium, is a multi-purpose stadium in Al Rayyan, Qatar, that is home to Al-Rayyan Sports Club and Al-Kharitiyath Sports Club. The stadium, built in 2003, had a seating capacity of 21,282.
Ras abu aboud Stadium : Ras Abu Aboud Stadium is being built to serve as one of the playing venues of the 2022 World Cup.
The stadium was proposed as one of 6 newly built stadiums for the World Cup. It will have a capacity of 40,000 seats. Construction started in 2018 and it is expected to be completed in 2021.
Ras Abu Aboud Stadium is being built on the shore of the Gulf in the east of Doha near the Port and Hamad International Airport. It lies about 5 kilometres from the central parts of Doha around the Corniche, and is part of a new development that is being built on land that previously housed heavy industry.
The stadium will be constructed of modular building blocks including shipping containers and will be entirely dismantled and repurposed after the World Cup.
During the World Cup, Ras Abu Aboud Stadium will host 5 first round group matches and of round of 16 match.
Khalifa international Stadium :
Khalifa International Stadium has been Qatar’s principal football stadium since 1976. The stadium was built to serve as the flagship venue for the 1976 Gulf Cup that was held in Qatar and could initially hold 20,000’s capacity 40,000 seats.
Khalifa International Stadium has been the standard playing venue of the Qatar national team and has furthermore occasionally hosted international friendlies of other teams such as Argentina and Brazil.
Qatar Foundation Stadium:
Qatar Foundation Stadium, also known as Education City Stadium, is a currently under construction stadium that will be one of the playing venues of the 2022 World Cup that is held in Qatar.
First plans for the stadium were presented as part of Qatar’s bid for the World Cup. Ground preparation works were started in 2014, but it took until the end of 2016 for actual foundation works to start. The stadium is expected to be completed in 2019.
Qatar Foundation Stadium is designed to reflect a diamond in the desert. The stadium will have a capacity of roughly 40,000 seats, which will make it eligible to host matches up to the quarter-final at the World Cup. After the tournament, the capacity will be reduced again to 25,000 seats.
Qatar 2022 confirms completion of third stadium for FIFA World CupQatar 2022 has confirmed the completion of the Education City Stadium, the third tournament venue for the next edition of the FIFA World Cup to be ready.

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