There are several ways in which the construction of a soccer stadium can be financed.
The first option is where the construction of a soccer stadium can be financed through the tax kitty. Here, some of the money that is collected from the public is allocated to the construction of the stadium. Granted, there may be some folks who feel that this is not the most prudent use of public funds. For instance, you may find someone who works at CVS Health, and who therefore gets his paystubs via the myhr cvs portal – and who has absolutely no interest in soccer whatsoever. That sort of individual may have reservations about his contribution to the tax kitty being used in the construction of a soccer stadium. But if the majority decide that that is the best use of the funds, he would have no choice but to tag along: given that democracy is the dictatorship of the majority.
The second option is where the construction of a soccer stadium can be financed through a loan. This may be a bilateral loan, a loan from a donor agency or even a commercial loan. The loan can then be repaid indirectly, through the tax kitty, or directly through collections from the soccer stadium gate.
The third option is where the construction of a soccer stadium can be financed through private funds. Then the corporation financed the construction of the stadium can be allowed to manage it for a while, until it recoups its investment. It can be collecting gate charges for people who attend matches in the duration that it would be in charge of the stadium. It can also be charging certain fees to teams that wish to use the stadium for practice. Eventually, it would be able to recoup its investment, and get some profit on top. So what we would be looking at here would be the Public Private Partnership (PPP) sort of deal.