Warwickshire have been compensated for their loss of an Ashes Test in 2013 by again being handed the most lucrative day in the domestic cricket calendar.
Edgbaston will stage Finals Day of the Friends Life t20 on Saturday 17 August.
That comes on top of Edgbaston also being awarded the Champions Trophy final, as well as the England-Australia qualifying group game, next June.
"It's excellent for Edgbaston and the city of Birmingham," Bears chief executive Colin Povey told BBC WM.
"One of the reasons we built this stadium was to win the right to host games like these."
Landmark events at Edgbaston
- Originally a grazing meadow, its owner Lord Calthorpe authorised its lease for cricket purposes and the first match was between Warwickshire and the MCC in June 1886
- Edgbaston was recognised as a Test venue in 1902 but hosted only four matches up until England v West Indies in 1957, the match in which Peter May and Colin Cowdrey put on 411 for the fourth wicket - still England's highest-ever Test partnership
- Edgbaston hosted the first-ever one-day international in England when the hosts beat Australia by two wickets in 1972
- Edgbaston played a key role in England's Ashes glory in 1981 (when Ian Botham took 5-1 to win the Test and put his team 2-1 up in the series), just as it was also to do in 1985 and 2005, the turning point of the series
- It was the ground where Brian Lara made the highest first-class score of all time there (501* for Warwickshire v Durham, June 1994)
- Edgbaston staged Australia's dramatic last-ball World Cup semi-final win over South Africa in 1999
- Twenty20 finals day came to Birmingham for the first time in 2004, the second year of the competition. The Bears held it again in 2007, 2009 and 2011
It will be the fifth Finals Day to be staged at Edgbaston - and it also marks the start of four consecutive years in which Warwickshire will stage the prestigious event.
"In just 11 years since the introduction of Twenty20 cricket, Finals Day has become one of the marquee events in the British sporting calendar and Edgbaston is honoured to be hosting it for the next four years," added Povey.
It also further helps cushion the losses Warwickshire suffered this summer owing to the weather.
Not only did the Bears lose three full days of the third Test against the West Indies in June, they also had the following month's one-day international against Australia rained off.
In addition the traditionally well-attended home Twenty20 clash with neighbours Worcestershire was also washed out.
"It's just been a difficult summer," Povey told BBC WM. "For certain revenue streams we can be insured, as we were for all the big international games and we had cover in place to a large extent.
"But the one-day international was just such a sad day for the 16,000 we had here. As quickly as we got the covers off each time, it just started raining again. You really feel for the fans.
"But we're not alone. Plenty of counties have suffered in domestic cricket, particularly in the Twenty20."
On top of hosting the FLt20, the Bears will also stage several key games in the Champions Trophy in mid-summer.
"It's great to have the final, and we've also got a strong allocation of group games.
"We haven't got a Test in the Ashes series, so it's a plum fixture to get the Aussies here for the Champions Trophy.
"From their comments this summer, they were pleased to be here and think we have a real world-class stadium.
"And India versus Pakistan, maybe it's not one for the traditional English fan, but it should be bouncing. The atmosphere should be electric."