Scotland v Spain live stream, match preview, team news and kick-off time for this Euro 2024 qualifier
Find a Scotland v Spain live stream for this Euro 2024 qualifier
Scotland v Spain live stream and match preview, Tuesday 28 March, 7.45pm GMT
Scotland v Spain live stream and match preview
Looking for a Scotland v Spain live stream? We've got you covered. Scotland v Spain is on Viaplay Sports in the UK. Brit abroad? Use a VPN to watch the Euro 2024 qualifiers with your subscription from anywhere.
Scotland have a giant-killing task ahead of them when Spain visit Hampden Park in the next step of the Euro 2024 qualifiers.
The Scots have been drawn in a tricky group with the talented Spaniards, a Norway side fired by the goals of Erling Haaland and Khvicha Kvaratskhelia’s Georgia.
But there’s no doubt that the biggest games of the group will be the double-header with La Furia Roja, who are looking to move on from a disappointing World Cup campaign.
Spain narrowly edged through their group despite only winning one game and suffering a shock defeat to Japan, and they were then eliminated on penalties by Morocco in the last-16.
Scotland didn’t make it to Qatar, and are now focused on reaching their second European Championship in a row after a group stage exit at Euro 2020.
Kick-off is at 7:45pm GMT.
First-choice Scotland keeper Craig Gordon is out injured and Jack Hendry was forced to withdraw from the squad through injury to be replaced by Blackburn’s Dominic Hyam.
New Spain boss Luis de la Fuente kept just 11 members of the World Cup squad with his first selection but one of them, Barcelona midfielder Pedri, is injury enforced.
Sandro Schärer of Switzerland will be the referee for Scotland v Spain.
Scotland v Spain will be played at Hampden Park in Glasgow.
Kick-off and channel
Scotland v Spain kick-off is at 7:45pm GMT on Tuesday 28 March in the UK. The game is being shown on Viaplay Sports 1.
In the US, kick-off time is 3:45pm ET / 12:45pm PT. The match will be shown on Fox Sports, Fubo, ViX+ and FS1 in the US. See below for international broadcast options.
Use a VPN to watch Euro 2024 qualifiers from outside your country
If you’re out of the country for a Euro 2024 qualifier, then you won't be able to watch on your domestic streaming service as usual. The broadcaster knows where you are because of your IP address (boo!) and blocks you from watching it. You can use a VPN to get around that, though, without resorting to illegal feeds you’ve found on Reddit.
A Virtual Private Network (VPN), assuming it complies with your broadcaster’s T&Cs, creates a private connection between your device and t'internet, meaning the service can’t work out where you are and will let you watch. And all the info going between is entirely encrypted, anonymous and safe – and that's a result.
There are plenty of good-value options out there. For the Euro 2024 qualifiers, FourFourTwo currently recommends:
ExpressVPN including a 30-day, money-back guarantee
FourFourTwo’s brainy office mates TechRadar love its super speedy connections, trustworthy security and the fact it works with Android, Apple, Roku, Amazon Fire TV, PS5 and loads more. You also get a money-back guarantee, 24/7 support and it's currently available for a knockdown price. Go get it!
International Euro 2024 TV rights
• UK: In the UK, Euro 2024 qualifying matches are shared between Channel 4 and Viaplay Sports.
• USA: Fox Sports, Fubo TV and ViX are the home of the Euro 2024 qualifiers in the States.
• Canada: In Canada, DAZN is the place to catch Euro 2024 qualifying action.
• Australia: Optus Sport is where you can watch Euro 2024 qualifiers in Australia.
• New Zealand: In New Zealand, Sky Sport have the rights to the Euro 2024 qualifiers.
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Alasdair Mackenzie is a freelance journalist based in Rome, and a FourFourTwo contributor since 2015. When not pulling on the FFT shirt, he can be found at Reuters, The Times and the i. An Italophile since growing up on a diet of Football Italia on Channel 4, he now counts himself among thousands of fans sharing a passion for Ross County and Lazio.
By Conor Pope