Following the national anthems of Britain and Lithuania, a minute’s silence was held to remember the victims of the terror attack in Westminster.
Acting Metropolitan Police Commissioner Craig Mackey, Mayor of London Sadiq Khan, Karen Bradley, Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport and FA chairman Greg Clarke laid wreaths down to remember those who lost their lives in the attacks.
Officials lay down wreaths to remember the victims of Westminster terror attack Bradley Lowery leads out England against Lithuania Sun, March 26, 2017
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The sign 'We Stand Together' can be clearly seen in Wembley Stadium, which has become a social media slogan in the face of the atrocious terrorist act last week.
Huge numbers of police have been deployed in an around the stadium, which has a 90,000 person capacity, to ensure that players and fans are kept safe.
Fans from both England and Lithuania observed the minute's silence
London mayor Sadiq Khan invited Londoners to take part in a one minute silence on Thursday evening and a candlelit vigil was also held in Trafalgar Square.
On Thursday morning a minute’s silence was observed in Whitehall when the Union flag was flying half mast.
England and Lithuania are playing in a World Cup 2018 qualifier
Armed police hope to be a deterrent to potential terrorists.
They have trucks with bullet-proof glass, which are used to shepherd fans in and out of the stadium.
A Met spokesperson said: "A number of barriers are placed at key locations around Wembley. This is a standard, precautionary measure and is not in response to any specific intelligence."
Parliament also remained silent and Speaker John Bercow said: “In respectful memory of those who lost their lives in yesterday's attack and all of the causalities in that attack, we shall now observe a minutes silence."
The match is a World Cup 2018 qualifier.