Andrew Lawn has been a season ticket holder since 1995NORWICH City will be visually celebrating our brilliant fans next season, and this is your chance to be a part of it.
With the Club recently releasing season tickets for next season, we are asking you, our fans, for your stories. We want to know what it means to you to be a Norwich City fan, how it feels when you're at Carrow Road or following the team away, and any memorable tale you've picked up along your journey as a Canary.
By sharing your story, you’ll have the chance to feature on special banners that we'll be placing around Carrow Road from the start of next season to celebrate the wonderful support you give us.
To have the chance to feature, all you need to do is share your story or favourite memory using #YourStory on either Twitter or Facebook, or by emailing it to us at email@example.com.
Over the coming weeks, we'll be sharing a number of stories here on canaries.co.uk. Andrew Lawn continues the story, having been a season ticket holder since 1995.
"To be surrounded by fans and to be a part of it - I don't think there are many opportunities in life where you get that experience.
"I don't know of any other sport where the atmosphere is anywhere near where it can be in football.
"When the Barclay is on form, it makes a huge difference. People talk about the 12th man all the time, but I think it is true. The players help lift the crowd, but then the crowd helps lift the players. You need a chance or an attacking move to spark it.
"You can see that the crowd do have an effect on how well Norwich are playing.
"I don't get how you can go to a football match where you want a team to win, and not want to play a part in that happening. When it gets going, it is superb. You feel a huge lift, you feel an adrenaline surge and you see that the players are feeling the same thing. Everything gets lifted.
"It's a group of likeminded people who all want the same thing at the same time. That isn't something you get in very many walks of life. There's nowhere else I'd sit if I wasn't in the lower Barclay. It's the most important thing for me.”
Read Jo Edye and Cally Smith's story here.