It is a match that Bradley, who continues to work part-time in her parent's care home in Nottingham, believes has transformed how people think about women's football.
Women's game on the up - Bradley
"We are used to going down to watch the men at Wembley, we are part of that 70,000-90,000 people cheering them on, so to have that many people cheering us on was just a great change for women's football," she said.
"I used to be told I couldn't play football when I was little because it was only for boys. Now I get comments from people that, yeah, women can really play."
Bradley's ambition is to one day play as a full-time professional, skipping the early morning weight sessions and the nine-to-five job wedged in before training.
But she admits there are things she would miss.
"What I like to do the best is look after people and I find it to be a brilliant way to get football right out of the way," Bradley said.
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