UEFA had "no plans" today to launch an investigation into allegations Holland's black players were racially abused during a training session in Krakow.
Members of Bert van Marwijk's European Championship squad were allegedly subjected to monkey chants during an open training session on Wednesday, with captain Mark van Bommel branding the incident "a real disgrace".
But Uefa confirmed this morning there would be no probe into events at the Stadion Miejski – the home of Wisla Krakow – because the Dutch Football Association had told them they "did not believe the abuse was racially motivated".
A spokeswoman for European football's governing body added: "We have no plans to launch an investigation."
The Dutch FA were not immediately available for comment this morning but Uefa said they were satisfied by claims the abusive chanting from the stands was actually a protest against the fact Krakow had not been made one of the host cities for Euro 2012.
Another theory put forward was that Wisla's supporters did not want their stadium being used by anyone but their own club and were simply booing the Dutch players.
The problems reportedly occurred when players began Wednesday's training session by doing laps of the pitch only to be greeted at one end of the stadium by monkey noises and loud jeers.
The abuse was said to be bad enough for the squad to move their equipment and training drills as far away as possible from that area.
"At least now we know what we can encounter," Van Marwijk was reported to say sarcastically. "Very atmospheric."
Van Bommel, who along with his team-mates visited the former Nazi death camp at Auschwitz earlier this week, was quoted as saying: "It is a real disgrace, especially after getting back from Auschwitz, that you are confronted with this.
"We will take it up with Uefa and if it happens at a match, we will talk to the referee and ask him to take us off the field."
He added: "You need to open your ears. If you did hear it, and don't want to hear it, that is even worse."
Holland were due to travel to Kharkiv, Ukraine, today where they will hold a press con- ference ahead of their Euro 2012 Group B opener against Denmark tomorrow.
There were always fears over racism at this summer's tournament, with BBC's Panorama programme last week highlighting the problem at Krakow's two major clubs, Wisla and Cracovia, as well as in Ukraine.
Uefa president Michel Platini said on Wednesday referees would halt or even abandon matches if there was serious racism from the stands during Euro 2012.
But he also warned that any player who walked off the pitch in protest – as Italy's Mario Balotelli had threatened to do – would be yellow-carded.
The families of two of England's black players, Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain and Theo Walcott, have already decided against travelling to the tournament because of the potential problems.
The row came after Joe Hart vowed England's black players would not take the law into their own hands if they suffer racist abuse at the tournament.
Goalkeeper Hart confirmed he and his team-mates were aware they could not walk off the field in protest unless the referee stopped the match.
Hart said: "We can't take the rules into our own hands. And, if the referee feels right for us to walk off then we'll follow him. Our advice is just to get on with it and see how the referee and Uefa deal with it."