OXFORD United will run out in front of fans tomorrow for the first time since February 29.

We asked what you had missed most about going to games and you gave us a variety of answers – some serious, others not so much.

Read also: Oxford United release Covid code of conduct for fans

ANDREW LAWRENCE: “I miss the drive from London with Billy Lawrence debating the upcoming game and life and miss the stress of arriving so early to be able to park.

“I miss my school mates that I still sit with after all these years, yes, even Tom Baldwin shouting.

“I miss all of it. Can’t wait.”

OLLIE JAMES: “Sharing a bag of Haribo with my old man on the drive up from Bristol.

“I miss the atmosphere, spilling hot Bovril on my hands and shoes when celebrating a goal and nursing a sore throat from all the chanting.

“I miss stopping for a pie and chips on the way home, while talking about the game.

PAUL SMITH: “Predicting the team line-up, score and scorers with my boy in the car on the way to the Kassam.

“Taking my seat, with him chatting to his mates in the North Stand.

“Then waiting until the players come out at the end of the match, so my boy can get selfies and autographs.”

JULES: “Being part of my beloved club, seeing the players warm up and give us a big clap before they go to get ready for the start of the game.

“The crowd noise as we cheer our lads on, Sweet Caroline when we win and the beer.”

OPINION: Clubs like Oxford United feel the absence of fans the most

BRAD PITTICK: “Just the match day experience: the build-up to the game, chip van food and drink, atmosphere, the other fans I sit around, the passion from my Gramp, the goals, half-time, buying a programme, away fans.

JANINE B: “Being part of a huge community – familiar faces all there to (hopefully) enjoy a yellows win.”

JOHN WILSON: “I’ve missed the people. The banter, the despair, the relief of the last minute winner, the arctic cold of the Kassam. In August.

“Yelling at the BBC Oxford phone-in contributors, who, without fail, have always watched a different game to me.”

GEORGE HOGG: “I miss the click of the turnstiles and having the usual chit-chat and banter with other U’s fans.

“Whoever sits in South Stand Lower, block three, row L, seat number 73, keep it warm will you please?”

ANDY WILMER: “Actually feeling part of the game.

“So far this season I’ve felt so distanced from it that I’ve had very little interest.

“When you’re at a game you feel like you are involved.”

CHRIS MEESON: “The lovely clean toilets, the mouth-watering food, the brilliant football tactics from everyone around me and the ice cold wind from the open end.”

TOM HOBBS: “Shouting ‘where did he get that from’ when the fourth official shows anything more than three minutes of added time.”

DANIEL CABLE: “It’s seeing the people you don’t really know, but when you arrive you always say hello and have a laugh and a joke with.

“Or it’s scoring a last-minute winner and nearly breaking a limb.”

HAYLEY COLEMAN: “I miss the build-up to the game, I miss the rubbish weather always guaranteed on a match day.

“I miss the shocking linesman and referees we always seem to get.

“I miss the queue at half-time for the refreshments, I miss it taking ages to get out of the car park, I miss listening to the aftermath of the game on the radio on the drive home.

“But most of all I miss being able to talk Oxford United with my dad after he sadly passed away in July and I will miss him by mine and my son’s side this season.

“That will hit the hardest.”

MARC TOWNSEND: “Travelling to the game with my sons, stopping in Marlborough for lunch, paying £1.85 to take £20 out of the ATM outside Frankie and Benny’s.

“Getting my programme from the ladies behind the South Stand, chatting to the guy who sits behind us and everything that comes after.”

JOHN MATTHEWS: “The bloke who sits in front of me who, without fail, every week knows what Karl Robinson has got wrong and which decisions the referee has struggled with.”

MR RANSLEY: “The fans you have around you, the banter, the friendship, the same jokes and laughter.”