The council-owned facility in the north of Glasgow, with an artificial pitch and capacity of just 1200, is not your average Champions League ground.
Stade Maurice Dufrasne, which hosted the first leg of the last-32 tie between the Belgians and Glasgow City eight nights ago, fits the bill. Home of the Standard Liege's men's side, it has a capacity of more than 30,000 and plenty of those seats were filled to see the 2-2 draw.
That the Scottish champions, a stand-alone women's side, are even able to compete with such a slick organisation as the Belgians is remarkable. Yet not only did they return to Glasgow with two away goals in the bag, but they remain favourites to reach the last 16 and the enticing reward of a tie against Arsenal.
The second leg is at Petershill Park because City are the seeded side. That in itself is an accomplishment because Standard Liege finished second in the inaugural BeNe League for teams in Belgium and the Netherlands. City have no such domestic competition to extend them, but continue to perform exceptionally in Europe.
There is, however, one statistic which casts a cloud over tonight's match for the home side. It is that City have not won a Champions League game at Petershill Park in three attempts - although they did come close two years ago with a 1-1 draw against Valur, before winning the away game in Iceland. A similar home result tonight would be enough to see City through to meet Arsenal. Equally, City head coach Eddie Wolecki Black hopes to spare those who pack into the Springburn ground any such down-to-the-wire drama.
"We came back from Liege with a good result, but our team is capable of far better than they showed on the night," he insisted. "We know where we went wrong last week and we know how to fix it.
"Standard Liege are one of the best counter-attacking teams we've ever faced. They have clever players at the top end of the park, a game plan they stick to rigidly - and they are very efficient at it. We're not going to be silly and go gung-ho, but we certainly won't be defensive. It's about getting the correct balance. If this team play the way I know they can play, I'll be able to sit back and relax."
City were knocked out at this stage by the Danish champions, Fortuna Hjorring, last season and need no reminding that the tie was lost in the opening 45 minutes at Petershill Park. Like Standard Liege, the Danes had fast, direct attackers who caused the Scots big problems and won them a 2-1 first leg lead before a goal-less second leg in Hjorring.
City twice came from behind to deny Standard Liege a win last week, but the key tonight is to get the first goal and leave the visitors needing at least two to have any hope of qualifying. "I think this Liege team is better than Fortuna Hjorring," said Wolecki Black. "People will be surprised at how decent a side they are, but they are still beatable. We are ranked 14th for a reason, and the time to justify it is now."
Apart from medium-term injury victims Emma Black and Emily Thomson, Wolecki Black has a full squad to choose from. Republic of Ireland striker Denise O'Sullivan is available again after being suspended for the first leg, while another forward, Christie Murray, continues her comeback from injury.
While City's ambition this season is to at least reach the quarter-finals for the first time, Standard Liege have never made the last 16. They have been eliminated at this stage for each of the last three years, with Turbine Potsdam, Brondby and Montpellier - for whom Scotland central defender Jenny Beattie now plays - doing the damage.