The 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup is just 43 days away and we're super excited to be heading over to cover the event.
When and where can I buy tickets?
Tickets are currently available for matches except for the opening game, Netherlands and Cameroon, Sweden and USA, Nigeria and France, semi-finals and final.
There are limited tickets available in some matches with the World Cup getting so close but options are still there.
Tickets can be brought on the FIFA website here.
There are four different categories. The cheapest is category 4 for group stage matches, which will set you back €9 (AUD $14.30) this slowly increases up until category 4 which cost €30 (AUD $47.70).
The most expensive ticket available is a quarter-final category 1 ticket which is €57 (AUD $90.60).
There are tickets available for fans who have wheelchairs, mobility scooters or limited mobility and proof of eligibility is required at the point of request. More information is available here.
Where are the games being held?
The World Cup will see nine different cities hosting games. In the North of the country, Paris, Rennes, Le Havre, Valenciennes and Reims will host 33 matches between them while in the south Lyon, Grenoble, Montpellier and Nice will have 19 games.
Stadiums are placed in different parts of the city but are easily accessible by public transport. For further information head to the links below:
How do I travel between cities?
There are three different ways to travel around the French cities including trains, buses and planes. Depending on your budget, time and which games you're planning on going to see, it could depend on which mode of transport you take.
If you're looking at trains, there are a few things to know and Seat61 has an in-depth guide if you want to know more. All in all, there are three types of trains TGV, Intercité and RER.
The general rule of thumb is that bookings open 92 days in advance and these are the times to get the cheapest tickets available but also get a spot on the train. However, this is just for TGV and Intercité trains with RER a fixed price no matter when it's booked and no seat reservations.
There are a few different ways to book but for Australians either through the official OUI website or RailEurope but I highly recommend the official site as there is no booking fee and seats can be selected.
Trains are brilliant as they will take you to the city centre (in most cases).
Planes are another way to move about the country but are generally the more expensive option, however, it is quicker than buses or trains. Air France, offers daily services between cities and Paris, with an average flight time of one hour.
There are ways to get cheaper tickets like through SkyScanner but this does come with risk so read the terms and conditions to make sure you are getting what you want.
Hiring a car is also possible but remember they drive on the other side of the road and you must be over 21 or 25 (varies from rental company). Some rental companies have more rules than others so hard to give a general overview with no real regulations in place across the board.