Conor Gallagher insisted England have more to offer at Euro 2024 following the Three Lions' 1-1 draw against Denmark in Frankfurt.

Gallagher made his second appearance of the tournament, again introduced from the bench in the second half to replace Trent Alexander-Arnold in midfield.

By that stage the game was already tied at 1-1, Harry Kane's early goal cancelled out by Morten Hjulmand's long-range strike.

The Blues midfielder covered plenty of ground in the engine room, although the Three Lions struggled to regain control of the game, in the end settling for a point.

They remain firmly in the driving seat to top Group C - next facing Slovenia on Sunday - but Gallagher admitted the squad need to step up their game for the rest of the tournament.

'We know we can do a lot better,' he told ITV Sport. 'There's levels we can get to and we're not quite there at the minute.

'But the sign of a good team is getting the points and results when you're not playing well and that has been the case for us the last couple of games.

'We've got to give credit to Denmark, they had a good game and made it tough for us. They're a good side, but we need to look at ourselves and where we can improve.

'We know how good we can be, so it's just about getting to that level.'

On England’s last appearance at a major tournament, Gallagher travelled with the squad to the World Cup in Qatar but did not get on the pitch.

This time around has been a different story so far with the midfielder featuring in both of the Three Lions' fixtures so far.

Although forced to focus mainly on the defensive side of his game - crucially cutting out one particularly dangerous Denmark cross - Gallagher was willing to take the positives from the draw.

'It was a tough time to come on [from the bench] they were playing well and we were trying to get a foothold in the game.

'We should be winning those games, but when you look at the game, I think a point is not a bad point.

'We know if we're going to win the tournament we have to play a lot better than what we are.'