1. Various interiors of "Concepcion de Nuestra Senora" church, people attending mass, receiving communion
2. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Vox pop, Rafa Alvarez, Madrid resident:
"I'm very worried about the situation. I see a dark future for us and for our children. I'm worried because all this is happening because of the bad management of the banks. And now the citizens have to pay for this situation that is socially unfair."
3. Wide interior of church
4. Wide exterior of church
5. Various exteriors of of PGE Arena, where Spain will play Italy in their Euro 2012 Group C opener later on Sunday
6. Spanish supporters walking on street in old part of Gdansk
7. Spanish supporters drinking beer and chanting
8. Spanish supporters draped in national flag
9. SOUNDBITE (English) Diego (no second name given), Spanish fan:
"The problem is we really don't know where we're at now. I don't know how much money we owe to the banks or how the banks have to manage the money. I think it's a very unfortunate situation."
10. Cutaway of banner reading (English) "Gdansk welcomes you"
11. SOUNDBITE (English) Diego (no second name given), Spanish fan:
"For Spanish people I think football is in another part of their heart." (Pan to another Spanish fan, Pablo)
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Pablo (no second name given), Spanish fan living in Germany:
"It's a difficult situation because I think sometimes we feel like the Italians. I don't know if you can remember the ex-prime minister of AC Milan, Silvio Berlusconi, who said to the Italian people that the best option to get a job is to look for a job outside the country. So there we are, we job outside Spain, we actually job in Germany."
13. Spanish fans toasting the national team
Gniewino, Poland (50 kilometres - 31 miles - from Gdansk)
14. Wide exterior of Hotel Mistral, where Spanish team is staying
Spaniards at home and abroad expressed their concerns on Sunday after the country accepted a European financial lifeline of up to 100 (b) billion euro (125 (b) billion US dollars) to rescue its beleaguered banks.
"I'm very worried about the situation. I see a dark future for us and for our children," said Madrid resident, Rafa Alvarez, after attending mass in the capital.
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy is also worried, despite the bank rescue.
Spain will stay stuck in its second recession in three years, and more Spaniards will lose their jobs in a country where one out of every four are already unemployed, Rajoy told reporters on Sunday, a day after the country became the fourth - and largest - of the 17 countries that use the common currency to request a bailout.
Spanish football fans will have some welcome respite from talk of their country's ailing economy when the national team opens their Euro 2012 campaign against Italy in the Polish city of Gdansk later on Sunday.
But even with a big match to look forward to, Spaniards in Gdansk had one eye on the economic developments back home.
"The problem is we really don't know where we're at now. I don't know how much money we owe to the banks or how the banks have to manage the money. I think it's a very unfortunate situation," said Spanish supporter, Diego.
But Diego - and no doubt millions of his compatriots - will suspend those concerns for 90 minutes after the defending champion Spaniards run onto the PGE Arena pitch.
"For Spanish people I think football is in another part of their heart," he said.