BRITS are only permitted to booze in the World Cup in special consuming zones – or they might address six several weeks in prison.
Football fans are now being told to consider “no risks” in Qatar, and may get nicked only for appearing drunk or sipping a beer outdoors from the designated areas.
Visiting nations are now being expected to “respect Islamic traditions” once the tournament begins in November – but you will find fears that World Cup fever could land football fanatics in serious trouble.
A police source told the Daily Star: “I can’t stress enough about how exactly different the 2 countries are – in each and every way.
“The cultural beliefs are actually opposite. And there’s a really real fear – and belief – the Government will probably be left getting to work through installments of getting Brits released.
“Only fans thinking about watching the physical games of football is going.
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“Don’t even consider celebrating big wins. It’s too harmful.”
However, the host nation has announced that it’s easing a number of its strict booze laws and regulations for November, as the guidelines where alcohol can be purchased happen to be relaxed.
Usually, alcohol is just offered in licensed restaurants and hotels for individuals aged 21 and also over – but beach clubs and stadium kiosks is going to be selling booze too once the competition begins.
But boozy Brits can also get to pay out extra to savor a pint in the World Cup, as Qatar’s ‘sin tax’ might find increase alcohol prices spike in the tournament.
The ‘sin tax’ is generally set at 100%, but Budweiser, which sponsors your competition, anticipates pints to cost around £6 within the designated fan zones while prices soar elsewhere.
World Cup leader Nasser Al Khater stated: “Alcohol isn’t a part of the west – but hospitality is.”
But while supporters must be on their own best conduct, England’s WAGs have discovered a loophole.
The England squad’s other halves are remaining on the cruise trip liner from the coast to allow them to consume alcohol and steer clear of Qatar’s strict booze laws and regulations.