England have suffered a potential injury blow on the eve of the Euro 2020 final after it was revealed midfielder Phil Foden could miss the match.
The Manchester City star, who has started two games during the tournament and came on as a substitute in the victory over Denmark in the semi-final, sat out the final training session at St George's Park on Saturday.
Gareth Southgate later confirmed the 21-year-old has "a fairly minor foot injury" and is now a doubt for the final against Italy at Wembley on Sunday.
The England manager told the BBC: "He's a doubt. We'll have to check again but he's got a fairly minor foot injury.
"But it's just whether it's going to be one that clears up in time for him to be able to take part in the game, so we'll have to assess that again later."
Italy left their training base in Florence on Saturday - and it appeared they nearly left a key member of Roberto Mancini's team behind at the hotel.
The team bus began driving off without coach Gianluca Vialli before the vehicle stopped to allow the former Chelsea manager on board - but the incident was reportedly a stunt by the superstitious Italian team.
It was prompted after the squad genuinely left without Vialli before their second match of the tournament against Switzerland, which they went on to win 3-0 - with the ritual then being repeated before all their other matches during the competition, according to Italian media.
Ahead of their match with England, the Italians landed at Luton Airport on Saturday afternoon and travelled to Tottenham's training base where they are staying.
Some 65,000 fans will be at Wembley for the final, the biggest crowd at a football match in the UK since the start of the pandemic.
The last remaining tickets went on sale on UEFA's official website at 1pm on Saturday.
The Metropolitan Police said London "remains in a public health crisis" and urged people "not to gather in large numbers".
"If you don't have ticket to the matches, fan zone or officially booked into a pub, bar or club my message is clear: please do not come to London - you could end up missing the game," Deputy Assistant Commissioner Laurence Taylor said.
An expectant nation is set to spend millions of pounds today readying itself for Sunday's showdown with Italy for the chance to be crowned champions of Europe.
The England football team is seeking to win their first major trophy in 55 years following the famous 1966 World Cup victory.
It is predicted fans will buy millions of pints on Sunday, take out hundreds of million of pounds out in cash - and some are even changing their names of their streets to show their backing for the Three Lions.
While England fans have been singing Three Lions (Football's Coming Home) throughout the tournament, UEFA has confirmed it rejected a request for Frank Skinner and David Baddiel to perform the song on the pitch before the final.
Skinner claimed the tournament's organisers said it would be "too partisan and not fair to the Italians".
Ahead of Sunday's final, Harry Kane's wife Kate penned a heartfelt letter to the England captain which she shared on social media.
Referring to the striker as "H", Mrs Kane said she found herself in tears when writing about her pride at his achievements with the England team.
"You're just such an amazing husband and dad, and the children can't wait to have you home," she told him.
"Imagine telling them all about this summer one day when they're a bit older. We all love you so much, Skipper.
"Bring it home for the country, you deserve to lift that trophy with this incredible England team!"
Gareth Southgate made an appeal to England's wartime spirit, urging supporters to be proud of its achievements both on and off the pitch.
The England manager said the nation has "so much to be proud of" and urged fans to stop "looking at the negatives of our own country".
He stressed the wider significance of the game, with the Three Lions uniting the country as it emerges from the pandemic, encouraging diversity and taking a stand against racism.
"I think these are historic things that we can be proud of," he told The Daily Telegraph.
"It's a wonderful privilege to be able to make a difference."
Southgate also said he believed the "Blitz spirit" was partially behind England's win against Germany in their last-16 match.
"People have tried to invade us and we've had the courage to hold that back," he told the paper.
"You can't hide that energy in the stadium against Germany was because of that. I never mentioned that to the players, but I know that's part of what the story was."
Meanwhile, it was confirmed on Saturday that the FA has been fined more than £25,000 after a laser pointer was directed at Denmark goalkeeper Kasper Schmeichel during England's semi-final victory.
TV pictures showed a green light being shone on the Leicester player's face as Kane lined up his spot-kick. Schmeichel saved Kane's initial shot but was beaten on the rebound for what proved the decisive goal.
The punishment handed out by UEFA also takes into account the booing of the Danish national anthem prior to the game and the setting off of fireworks by some fans.
The Euro 2020 final between England and Italy kicks off at 8pm on Sunday.