The stadium has been the home of Celtic FC since 1982.
In 1897, it hosted the Track Cycling World Championships for the first time.
Celtic Park is an all-seater football stadium, located at Parkhead in Glasgow, Scotland. It is regarded as the largest footballstadium in Scotland, commonly termed by Celtic fans as Parkhead or Paradise. The construction work completed in 1892 at the cost of £35,000 and finally welcomed spectators on 20 August 1892. It hosts leagues as well as national and international football events. It is the home ground of the Celtic FC and formerly the home of Scotland national football team. Celtic Park was originally designed in a bowl shape but after significant renovations, it turned into a rectangular shaped stadium consisting four stands namely: the North, Main Stands (South), Lisbon Lions (East) and Jock Stein (West). Bronze statues of Brother Walfrid, Jimmy Johnstone, and Jock Stein was erected in 2005 outside the stadium. Apart from football events, it has also hosted, the opening ceremony of the 2014 Commonwealth Games and concerts of The Who, BryanAdams, Prince, WetWetWet, PaulMcCartney and U2. This stadium was designed by Duncan, Kerr and PercyJohnson-MarshallAssociates and is currently maintained by CelticFC.
It received 60% of the votes in a poll in 2002, conducted by BBC Radio to spot the favourite sports venue in the United Kingdom.
It also organised the recruitment drives for the First World War.
The coronation parade of King George V was also staged here in 1910.
In 1988, the facade of the main stand was rebuilt to mark the 100th anniversary of the club.
In 1990, it witnessed the winning penalty kick by Brian Irvine against Celtic in the 1990 Scottish Cup Final.
The stadium underwent major renovation from 1994 to 1998 at the cost of £40 million.