Many changes that may appear far from inked to sport had a direct effect on how sport was played, when sport was played, and how much more sport was encompassed into everyday life. The industrial revolution saw mass migration into the main urban, city areas of an area. In order for workers to travel to work and also for factories and mills to deliver their goods transport was developed quickly. This development helped towns and cities grow, and it also helped sport surge in popularity. Teams now had the option, and availability to travel to different towns and play teams from all over the country.
In return supporters were also allowed to travel and support their local team or factory team. This meant that more people could see sport and gain interest. This was helpful in encouraging people, which would increase participation levels. The ability to travel quickly and conveniently between towns and cities improved sporting contacts. As teams began to travel and play all over the country, people begin to find that that rules in certain areas were different. This caused much confusion for many of the participants, therefore the next stage in sport was to form untied ales and governing bodies.
In 1888 the Football League was inaugurated with 12 founder clubs Accrediting, Gaston Villa, Blackburn Rovers, Bolton Wanderers, Burley, Derby County, Overtone, Not’s County, Preston North End, Stoke AC. (renamed Stoke City in 1 928), West Bromidic Albino and Yellowhammers Wanderers. This allowed the rules of football to be the same throughout England allowing a fairer more interesting game for spectators to be entertained. The development and change of free time allowed the people of Britain during the industrial revolution to participate within sport.