Mauricio Pochettino’s side will playing all their home games there is season with White Hart Lane being ripped down and the new stadium being built as we speak.
The Blues may be facing a similar dilemma when Stamford Bridge’s redevelopment finally gets under way, with Chelsea potentially having to spend at least three, maybe four, seasons at a different ground.
The first choice seems to be Wembley as well, so what did we learn from yesterday to avoid if the Blues do move in?
The mic’d up drummer
There was a big discussion about the sound of a big drum seemingly coming out of the tannoy system during Chelsea’s win over Spurs at Wembley.
The consistency of its play and the weird noise seemed to suggest that the drumming to get the fans going was in fact being fabricated to get the Tottenham supporters singing.
As it turned out, there was a drum, however it had been mic’d up so that it played around the tannoy throughout the first half. Spurs got a bit of grief on social media when this fact was spotted, and mysteriously the drumming disappeared in the second 45 minutes.
That is something Chelsea would have to make sure they don’t do if they play at Wembley, with the atmosphere having to come naturally from the fans.
Careful the atmosphere doesn’t get too quiet
To be fair to Tottenham, when they equalised the roar from the 70,000 home supporters was pretty deafening and the atmosphere in that moment, and during parts of the game, was impressive.
However, the problem with making that step up into a massive stadium like Wembley is when the crowd noise dies down a little then you really do get that effect throughout the stadium.
Any lull in excitement from the crowd is just magnified in an arena like that, something that you may not have noticed at Wembley before because no club has had a home match there in the Premier League.
To keep the atmosphere really intensified throughout 90 minutes is a tough ask, but the Blues fans will have to do their best to make that happen if they can.
Much has been made of the difference in pitch size from White Hart Lane compared to Wembley, and in footballing terms there is a sizable change that they are having to deal with.
The current national stadium pitch is 105m x 69m, while Tottenham’s former home is just 100m x 67m. Some people have claimed that this might have to do with Spurs’ troubles there, however Mauricio Pochettino has comprehensively quashed those suggestions.
If Chelsea do play at Wembley for a few seasons, they would have to adapt from their current size which is 103m x 67m, not quite as big a difference than the Lilywhites.
It shouldn’t take too much of an adjustment for the Blues as it was for their London rivals, but sometimes it does take time to adapt.
Try to avoid the flag waving
When White Hart Lane played their final game, all the Spurs supporters were given a flag to wave around the ground, which was a nice touch from the club.
However, they did the same for the first game at Wembley yesterday, and something didn’t seem quite right. Instead of feeling like a proper home game, it seemed more like it was a friendly or suddenly the NFL was in town.
Chelsea have some incredible banners at Stamford Bridge, organised by We Are The Shed but crowd funded. That should be enough to make it feel like home, but not to make it feel slightly fabricated.