Free admission tickets available from box office and stores.
Everton supporters planning to attend the screening of the Hillsborough Memorial Service at Goodison Park can obtain tickets from the Club's box office and two city centre outlets.
The doors of the stadium will be opened on Tuesday 15 April, the 25th anniversary of the disaster, to allow supporters to watch the service from Anfield and pay their respects to the 96 Liverpool fans who tragically lost their lives.
Admission is free and tickets for the screening are available from the Park End Box Office at Goodison Park, Everton One opposite the stadium, Everton Two in Liverpool One and TicketQuarter in Queen Square.
In a display of continued support for the Hillsborough Family Support Group, the Everton first-team squad will be in attendance, along with Blues chairman Bill Kenwright.
Manager Roberto Martinez will be among those speaking at Anfield.
Mr Kenwright said: "Our city is home to almost half a million people known around the world for their compassion, humour and love of the great game.
"We are brought together by two much admired, world famous football clubs who have stood shoulder to shoulder since the unimaginable tragedy, at Hillsborough, some 25 years ago.
"Everton will continue to provide support whenever we can to the remarkable Hillsborough Family Support Group. We are proud of them, and for them. We also know that the compassion and fraternity that transcends our city would have been there, unswerving and unconditional, if the balls had simply come out of the bag differently prior to that fateful day."
Gates at Goodison will be open from 2pm on Tuesday, with the service set to begin at 2.45pm.
After the screening, Everton will hold a short memorial of their own, after which a group of local school children will lead a procession from Goodison Park to Anfield holding 96 linked football scarves to represent the unity of the two clubs in the two decades since the disaster.
For more information about the service or obtaining tickets, please call 0871 663 1878*.
Seating will be unreserved and is limited to the Park End only. Limited car parking spaces will be available in the Park End and at Gwladys Street School.
Last month, Everton announced they would erect a memorial plaque to pay tribute to the 96 fans who lost their lives at Hillsborough.
The Club will also hold a period of remembrance ahead of their Premier League game against Crystal Palace on Wednesday 16 April (kick off 7.45pm).
Roberto Martinez paid tribute to the Hillsborough Family Support Group when he spoke at the memorial service to mark the 25th anniversary of the tragedy on Tuesday.
The Blues boss was at Anfield, where he read a passage from the bible before addressing supporters.
Martinez hailed the families for their persistence in the fight for justice for the 96 victims of the disaster, which occurred during Liverpool's FA Cup semi-final against Nottingham Forest on 15 April 1989.
"It's only recently that I've had the privilege to spend some time in your city," said Martinez. "It's been over 10 months and I've experienced great warmth, great spirit, great friendships, and I've also seen great determination, passion and commitment for ensuring what's right and fair.
"And those are the qualities that represent the Hillsborough Family Support Group - a remarkable group of people. The way you have fought for justice has been truly remarkable.
"For 25 years, you've gained the respect of those within and beyond football, and [also] this city.
"I don't have to tell you Everton are with you. You know that. Everton remembers. We always will."
Martinez recalled learning of the disaster as a teenager growing up in Spain, admitting he had found it difficult to comprehend how fans had failed to return home after what should have been a joyous football occasion.
He added: "I was only 15 in 1989, a football-mad kid from a football-mad family, like many of you [here] today. And we heard the news, we heard about Hillsborough. As a family, we couldn't believe the pain and horror that the families would get from receiving the news that their loved ones wouldn't be coming home - that they wouldn't be coming home from a football match.
"How can anyone die watching the game we love? That isn't right. That isn't fair."
A screening of the Anfield service was shown at Goodison Park, where Everton's first-team squad gathered alongside chairman Bill Kenwright and members of Club staff.
Mr Kenwright later provided his own tribute and followed his words with a spoken recital of the chorus to Liverpool's anthemic 'You'll Never Walk Alone'.
The speech was met by a standing ovation from those inside Goodison Park, before Peter Howarth of The Hollies performed a rendition of the band's hit 'He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother' with support from the Liverpool Rare choir.
"It is very special for me to be standing here, just as it was to be at Anfield last year," said Mr Kenwright. "It is made more special because we have our first-team squad and academy sitting up there.
"But today is not about Everton Football Club. It’s about Liverpool Football Club and the way they have held their heads high for 25 years.
"The thought of what the families have been through is unimaginable.
"Last season, we had an opportunity to salute the Hillsborough campaigners at a night-time game against Newcastle. We debated what we should do and a [certain] song was mentioned that was very much part of Liverpool Football Club.
"Debate ensued and we didn’t perform that song - we came up with another song that has become very much a part of the Hillsborough campaign (He Ain't Heavy).
"But today I hope that you will share those words, because they are magnificent words. Think today of the 96 and think of those kids, husbands, those daughters who never came home."