Vaccine certificate plans will mean that fans attending major football matches in Glasgow will need to prove that they have access to the vaccine.
It will affect thousands of Celtics, Rangers and more. Scotland Fans taking part in matches at Celtic Park, Abrox and Hampden.
The proposals put forward by the Prime Minister today will be subject to a vote on the Holy Road by the end of this month.
This means that proof of vaccination will be required to enter by the end of this month: nightclubs and adult entertainment venues, non-standing indoor live events, over 500 people in the audience, non-sitting outdoor live events, in the audience More than 4,000 people and any event, of any kind, with more than 10,000 people in attendance.
The final rule will cover matches in the city’s three major stadiums. It will not be on time for Scotland’s matches next weekend but may be in place over time. Celtic Russia County on September 11 and Rangers vs. Motherwell on September 19.
It could also be on time for the Transmit Festival in Glasgow later this month, where 50,000 people are expected to attend.
Many people will be in the younger group where vaccination is less.
Nicola Sturgeon said 51 had, aged 18 to 29, had both doses of the vaccine, but 74 percent had the first dose.
Sturgeon said: “We believe that the use of vaccine certification in some high-risk settings can help us keep businesses open and prevent further restrictions as we move into the fall and winter.
“They will be for use in very limited settings and sometimes for public services such as transport, hospitals and Education. This is an important step and it is not a decision we have taken lightly but it is in line with the certification in other European countries.
He added: “Ensuring that as many people as possible are vaccinated remains a top priority and the Scottish Government will continue to make every effort to improve the already widespread use of the vaccine.
“We continue to urge everyone 16 years of age or older to be vaccinated. Please visit NHS Inform to find your local drop-in clinic.”