Jason Burt: Not sure they count as dark horses, but Italy. Got the balance right. Denmark also could go far, as could Ukraine.
Sam Wallace: Turkey could make it through to the semi-finals. A strong side even if results can be volatile.
Oliver Brown: North Macedonia. They produced one of the great European shocks by beating Germany in March and have two beatable group-stage opponents in Austria and Ukraine.
Matt Law: Turkey could surprise a few, while the Czech Republic will be tougher opponents for England than people are expecting.
John Percy: Turkey. They have a nice blend of youth and experience, plus one of the most uncompromising defences at the tournament.
Mike McGrath: Denmark are no strangers to Euro surprise and they have quality in their squad from front to back.
Sam Dean: Poland. Robert Lewandowski is the best centre-forward in world football and his goals will fire them into the knockout stages.
Chris Bascombe: Italy. No longer fancied above France, Germany, Spain or Belgium, you still wouldn’t want to play them in the knockout phase.
Jeremy Wilson: Switzerland have a decent draw and are on a run of six straight wins after reaching the knockout phase of the latest two tournament under Vladimir Petkovic.
Luke Edwards: Holland. There is always a team that heads into a tournament apparently out of form and in crisis, but the Dutch are dangerous and very, very talented.
Jim White: Denmark. They have snuck up unnoticed to win it before in 1992, and, as then, have a Schmeichel in goal.
The team I am most looking forward to watching is…
Jason Burt: North Macedonia. Always good to have newbies in a tournament and few teams will be as committed. They also recently beat Germany.
Sam Wallace: England. Injuries and the challenges of pandemic football make their form so hard to call. Yet this is the reality now for so many. How do they handle the expectation? How do they even line up?
Oliver Brown: Italy. They are notoriously slow tournament starters, but I am fascinated to see the effect of the ever-quirky Roberto Mancini.
Matt Law: North Macedonia. Iceland were the team of 2016 and it will be great to see how North Macedonia get on at a major tournament.
John Percy: Belgium. They have the potential to really make a mark at these Euros. For behind-the-sofa reasons, watching England is always a joy too.
Mike McGrath: France, to see if Deschamps can get this squad of superstars to form a winning team again like they did at the World Cup.
Sam Dean: Portugal. There is so much technical quality in the squad, but how will it all fit together? In a tough group, they could either explode or implode.
Chris Bascombe: Belgium. One of the few teams whose main ambition will be to attack and score. The negativity of most coaches could make it an otherwise dull spectacle.
Jeremy Wilson: Incredible to think that Scotland have not been at a major tournament since 1998 and their return to this stage will be one of the most fascinating narratives
Luke Edwards: Belgium once again. The defence looks a bit dodgy but going forward they are as good as any side in the tournament
Jim White: North Macedonia. With a population smaller than Birmingham, this is a country kicking well above its weight. They beat Germany in the World Cup too.
The top scorer will be…
Jason Burt: Lukaku. Belgium have a trickier group than it looks – not least because they play two ‘host’ nations – but will score goals. Harry Kane may push, too.
Sam Wallace: Mbappe.
Oliver Brown: Benzema. Lethal for Real Madrid, even when he was in Cristiano Ronaldo’s shadow, and has a point to prove after a prolonged international exclusion.
Matt Law: Timo Werner. It probably won’t be, but it would be a great story wouldn’t it?
John Percy: Lukaku, just edging out Kane.
Mike McGrath: Lukaku has been previously criticised by Belgium fans but he is in the form of his life and will get on the end of chances.
Sam Dean: Holland’s Memphis Depay could score a bucket-load of goals in the group stages.
Chris Bascombe: Mbappe looks a good bet.
Jeremy Wilson: Kane’s consistency and clear status as England’s main striker gives him the edge over Lukaku and a French team who are more likely to share their goals.
Luke Edwards: If England can reach the semi-finals again, it could easily be Kane.
Jim White: Kane. In a harsh parody of his entire career, he will win an individual award but fail to pick up the major silverware.
HAVE YOUR SAY: How do you think England, Scotland and Wales will get on at the Euros? And who do you think will be crowned champions? Join the debate in the comments below…