Having evolved from the acclaimed BusinessF1 sports magazine in March 2008, SportsPro has become the most highly respected B2B magazine for the finance, business and sponsorship industry behind the world's major sports.
SportsPro is targeted specifically at the decision-makers, rights holders and senior executives who determine the future development of the world's major sporting competitions, sports events, properties and deals.
The magazine provides its worldwide audience with a compelling blend of in-depth analyses, special reports, interviews with the industry's leading figures and a comprehensive directory of every major sports sponsorship, infrastructure, agency and personal endorsement deal each month.
The editorial team behind SportsPro is unrivaled across the industry. The magazine has become synonymous for the quality of its features and the thoroughness and depth of its research.
You can read what the experts have to say about us here.
Subscriptions are available at a cost of UK£199.00 (print version) and UK£149.00 (digital version).
PLEASE NOTE that our December and January editions are published as a combined issue.
Back Issues and Article Reprints
Copies of back issues are available in perpetuity and cost UK£25.00. Most articles published in SportsPro magazine are available as reprints with prior arrangement.
For more information on back issues and reprints, please contact us via [email protected] or on 44 (0) 20 7871 0123.
Interested in promoting your brand infront of SportsPro magazine's international readership? You can view our advertising rates and packages here.
Next month in SportsPro: The legacy edition
A year on from the 2014 Fifa World Cup, and a year out from the 2016 Olympics, the July edition of SportsPro magazine will shift the spotlight back on Brazil to examine the infrastructural aftermath of last year and the preparations being undertaken for next.
Elsewhere in the edition, we’ll carry a special report on the business of cycling, featuring a headline interview with UCI president Brian Cookson (pictured) and a detailed analysis of a sport that finds itself at a commercial and ethical crossroads.