Sport has the ability to create incredible memories and we've picked out three days that will live long in the mind of many fans.
We've selected events from cricket, football and the Olympics for our greatest days in sport, with some extraordinary action having played out over the past few years.
Cast your mind back to 14th July 2019, Shawn Mendes and Camila Cabello sat at the top of the UK charts with their single 'Senorita', Theresa May was in the final days of her time as Prime Minister and English cricket fans celebrating an historic World Cup triumph.
The 12th edition of the quadrennial One Day International competition was hosted in England and Wales between 30th May and 14th July.
Despite exiting at the group stage in New Zealand in 2015, hopes were high for England back on home soil.
England started the tournament with a comprehensive 104-run victory over South Africa, but they were brought crashing back down to earth when losing by 14 runs in their second outing against Pakistan.
Three successive victories followed as captain Eoin Morgan led his side to triumphs against Bangladesh, West Indies and Afghanistan.
Back-to-back defeats against Sri Lanka and Australia had England on the ropes, but a victory over India set up a massive meeting with New Zealand to close out the group campaign.
Both nations were capable of advancing to the semi-finals - win or lose - but only the victor was guaranteed passage through and the loser would need to rely on other results.
England came out on top against the 2015 runners-up, winning by 119 runs but that wouldn't be the end of the road for the Kiwis as they managed to hold on to fourth place.
Defending champions Australia, who had already beaten England, laid in wait in the last-four but Trevor Bayliss' side put in a complete performance to earn victory by eight wickets and set up a final showdown with New Zealand.
The Black Caps won the toss and went on to post a total of 241-8 in their 50 overs after electing to bat first, with Henry Nicholls scoring a half-century.
New Zealand made some early in-roads to England's batting order, reducing the hosts to 86-4 in the 24th over, however, Ben Stokes and Jos Buttler dragged their side back into contention.
Dramatically, England managed to match the Black Caps' tally by the end of their 50 overs and force a Super Over, which also ended all square with both teams reaching 15.
Victory was eventually decided by virtue of England having struck more boundaries - 26 to New Zealand's 17 - in the initial 50 overs.
The final day of the Premier League season can, sometimes, be a little underwhelming if relegation places have been confirmed and the title has already been claimed.
However, there have been many occasions when drama has unfolded and that was the case at the end of the 2011/12 season.
Following Manchester City's big financial takeover by Sheikh Mansour bin Zayed Al Nahyan, via the Abu Dhabi Group in 2008, the club had its sights set on becoming English football's main protagonist.
They won the FA Cup in 2011 and threw everything into trying to win their maiden Premier League title the following season.
It was clear from the outset that City meant business, opening the campaign with a 4-0 win at home to Swansea as they went on to enjoy a 14-game unbeaten streak, including a 6-1 thrashing of arch-rivals Manchester United at Old Trafford.
Despite their strong start, City did lose momentum midway through the term and United moved eight points clear at one stage, but City came back fighting and closed that gap as the Red Devils endured a slump of their own during the run-in.
Heading into the final day, City sat ahead of United on goal difference and knowing they merely needed to match their rivals' result.
Both clubs were fancied to pick up three points with City at home to QPR and United on the road at Sunderland.
Everything was going according to plan for City at half-time as they led QPR 1-0, matching United's scoreline at the Stadium of Light.
The afternoon started to career out of control for City in the second half, though, Djibril Cisse and Jamie Mackie netted for the R's and United had moved up to the top of the standings.
The full-time whistle went at the Stadium of Light, confirming United's 1-0 win and City were still trailing 2-1 as their game entered added-on time.
With two goals required, City were running out of time but their spirits were lifted in the 92nd minute when Edin Dzeko netted.
Further drama was to follow two minutes later after an interchange between Sergio Aguero and Mario Balotelli led to the former rifling home to put Manuel Pellegrini's side 3-2 ahead.
That was enough to seal the Premier League title, completing an incredible afternoon which tasted all the sweeter for having denied their neighbours in the process.
The Olympic Games can be a bit hit and miss for some, but Great Britain was fully on board when hosting the 2012 edition.
Events were spread across the country, but the bulk of the action took place in and around London with the Olympic Stadium, now known as the London Stadium, hosting the track and field disciplines.
On 4th August, Team GB enjoyed their most successful day at the Olympics in over a century.
The medals started to arrive early in the day at Eton Dorney when the men's four of Alex Gregory, Pete Reed, Tom James and Andrew Triggs Hodge won gold and, 10 minutes later, women's double sculls pair Katherine Copeland and Sophie Hosking repeated that feat.
Next came cycling action at the Velodrome, which was a venue for huge Team GB success over the Games, and Super Saturday had its fair share.
Dani King, Laura Trott and Joanna Rowsell broke the world record in their heat against Canada and then went on to beat it again as they claimed the gold medal courtesy of a victory over the United States in the women's team pursuit.
Finally, at the Olympic Stadium, Jessica Ennis won gold in the heptathlon, Greg Rutherford picked up gold in the long jump and Mo Farah sealed gold in the 10,000m.