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Qatar 2022 World Cup tickets go on sale and final tickets reach $ 1,600

Prices vary depending on the game and which category of seat you choose, with tickets for the final match ranging from $ 604 to as much as $ 1,600.

It may seem steep, but by comparison, some official tickets to this year's Super Bowl start at $ 5,950.

"This is a FIFA World Cup for Qatar, the region and the world, and the products launched today reflect FIFA's goal of bringing the beautiful game to as many fans globally as possible," said FIFA Secretary General Fatma Samoura.

Residents of Qatari will benefit from subsidized tickets, with prices starting at just under $ 11 for the exclusive Category 4 seats, in an attempt to fill stadiums for the tournament.

There will also be cheaper accessibility tickets available for people with disabilities.

READ: Christian Eriksen aims for the World Cup 'dream' after recovering from cardiac arrest
Ahmad Bin Ali Stadium in Doha will host seven matches in Qatar 2022.

A controversial 'football festival'

Fans will also be able to purchase package deals to follow their chosen team throughout the tournament, as well as purchase multiple tickets for different matches at the same stadium.

FIFA said visitors should follow the travel advice of Qatar authorities and that the latest Covid-19 measures will be communicated ahead of the tournament.

"It will be a football festival that will see fans experience the rich culture and history of the region through the football platform in first-class stadiums, and we look forward to bringing people from different cultures together to live football at the FIFA World Cup," Samoura added.

Qatar 2022: Amid persistent human rights concerns, World Cup chief promises host nation 'tolerant' and 'bidding'

Issues have been raised continuously on human rights issues in connection with this year's World Cup in Qatar, in particular migrant workers and anti-homosexuality laws are involved.

A report published last year by Amnesty International showed that the Qatari authorities failed to investigate the deaths of thousands of migrant workers, despite evidence of precarious working conditions.
A number of national teams have already drawn attention to their concerns about human rights and staged protests in the qualifying rounds.

Nasser Al Khater, the executive director of the tournament's organizing committee, insists that Qatar has been treated "unfairly and unfairly" since it deserved the right to host the tournament 11 years ago.

He promised that the host nation would be "tolerant" and "accommodating".
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