The women soccer fans in Saudi was able to watch a match, for the first time, between two local teams in Jeddah on Friday.
In September, Saudi King Salman bin Abdelaziz announced that women would be allowed to drive starting from June, a move that ended a long ban.
At the stadium in Jeddah, female ushers were employed to greet the women fans and their families, who loudly cheered on the local team.
The stadium in the capital, Riyadh, will open to women on Saturday, followed by the western city of Dammam on Thursday.
The women's presence marked a significant moment for the ultra-conservative Muslim country and followed a series of reforms meant to modernise the Kingdom.
At least 1,200 tickets have been bought by women and families for Friday's game, Saudi newspaper Okaz reported, citing a sales official.
"A lot of people wanted to wait and see how it is".
Ms Swick, who grew up in Maryland and has been living in Saudi Arabia for the past nine years, has attended football games in the United States and soccer matches in France, but said she was impressed with how organised Friday night's match was. "I feel very proud because I am witness to this change".
"I definitely think we will come back", she said.
While negotiating the overseas employment of the female workers, the government should be strict in ensuring that the women workers would receive fair wages and humane treatment and that their employers would be brought to book if they violated their employee's rights.
While many supported and welcomed the decision to allow women into stadiums, others spoke out against it.
The move is part of an easing of restrictions on women initiated by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in the conservative Muslim country.
It follows a series of reforms meant to modernise the country.
Over the years, though, there have been some exceptions for foreign women.
Both clubs also reportedly offered shirts at discount prices to attract female fans.