Next year’s European Championships will be the first without a defined host. Instead of the tournament taking place in one specific country, 12 separate countries will host matches throughout the event. That will make Euro 2020 one of the most wide-open competitions yet, and six countries have odds of 10-1 or less in this 24-team tournament. Qualifying began in March and will end at the end of this March.
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Odds to Win Euro 2020
- France +325
- England +425
- Spain +675
- Germany +675
- Belgium +675
- Holland +850
- Italy +1550
- Portugal +1550
- Croatia +2350
- Ukraine +6250
- Denmark +6250
- Switzerland +7500
- Poland +7500
- Russia +7500
- Serbia +7500
- Others at +10000 or more
As the reigning World Cup champions, France are the favorites coming into this event. The French finished runner-up at the 2016 Euros, and they are looking to win their third European Championship after claiming their second World Cup.
Kylian Mbappe, Antoine Griezmann, and Paul Pogba make as dynamic of a trio as you’ll find at the national level, and the defense is solid too. N’Golo Kante is the best defensive midfielder in the world, and Raphael Varane, Samuel Umtiti, and Benjamin Pavard fill out one of the most impressive back lines in the world. France will be tough to top.
The English have yet to make it to a European final. They have two third place finishes to their credit, but the oddsmakers are optimistic they can break through in a big way next year.
Gareth Southgate has everyone believing in the Three Lions. There is a solid back line with Harry Maguire in the middle, and Harry Kane, Raheem Sterling, and Marcus Rashford are excellent on the attack. The main concern is the lack of some creative players in the midfield. While there are some very good players, there are no maestros that would tip the scales even more in their favor.
Listing Spain as the third-favorite alongside Germany and Belgium is a bit too much respect. Spanish football was dominant in the early part of the decade, but the golden generation has now retired. The players on the roster now are not as talented, and the great hopes have yet to live up to expectations. Isco, Alvaro Morata and others have disappointed, and I would need to say almost double the price to like La Roja.
The love for Germany is understandable. Germany always seem to have a formidable team and they are the most decorated team in Europe. However, this crop of Germans underwhelmed mightily and failed to advance to the knockout rounds of the 2018 World Cup, so keeping the faith isn’t too easy.
Thomas Muller failed to score at the last World Cup, and there are some real questions throughout the roster. The midfield could be really promising, but if Muller has another poor tournament, is there someone that can step up?
I like Belgium at these odds the most. Eden Hazard showed just how important a creative midfielder can be, and Romelu Lukaku is a fantastic finisher when he is on. Kevin De Bruyne is a solid playmaker too, and if the back line can hold together for another year, this team has what it takes to win it all.
Holland is the last country with odds of less than 10-1. The Dutch have a lot of young, talented players and they are now getting seasoning in some of the best Soccer leagues in Europe. Most of the top players wee on last year’s sensational Ajax team, but these young guys need some more experience. They could flash, yet the 2022 World Cup is the first competition they can realistically win.
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