Touts are offering England v Germany tickets for up to £10,000 online

Touts are offering England v Germany tickets for up to £10,000 online
Touts are offering England v Germany tickets for up to £10,000 online

Touts are offering tickets to England's first Euro 2020 knockout match with Germany at Wembley for up to £10,000 online, it has been claimed.

Gareth Southgate's side discovered their fate last night as Group F drew to its conclusion and it emerged they'll be playing their old rivals in the last 16 of the tournament next Tuesday.

Around 45,000 fans - roughly half of the stadium's capacity - will be allowed into the stadium for the hugely-anticipated clash, and a small number of extra tickets were officially made available via UEFA last night.

However, hundreds more have been advertised at inflated prices on secondary sites, despite governing body regulations banning resale above face value.

Websites viewed by MailOnline are flogging tickets as high as £3,000, though it was reported in the Times that some were going for as much as £10,000, with campaigners urging supporters to 'avoid them like the plague'.

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The sites selling pricey seats seen by MailOnline include LiveFootballTickets, which is offering tickets from £693.50 to £3,000

The sites selling pricey seats seen by MailOnline include LiveFootballTickets, which is offering tickets from £693.50 to £3,000

LiveFootballTickets also charges customers a hefty £900 'service fee' when buying seats

LiveFootballTickets also charges customers a hefty £900 'service fee' when buying seats

Another site, Seatsnet, has tickets for the much-anticipated match going for as much as £1,100

Another site, Seatsnet, has tickets for the much-anticipated match going for as much as £1,100

Tickets for England's clash with Germany are also going for four-figure sums on Ticombo

Tickets for England's clash with Germany are also going for four-figure sums on Ticombo

Official tickets were initially allocated in a ballot, with those who were successful but unable to attend the game urged to sell their seats at the price they paid and to registered friends via the UEFA app.

But the newspaper claims some supporters are instead making a huge profit by advertising their tickets on secondary sites, accepting inflated payments and then transferring the electronic tickets to buyers by registering them as

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