The Dark Blues boss has named a 29-man squad to take on Roy Hodgson's Three Lions side at Wembley on August 14.
The match - which is being held to celebrate the Football Association's 150th anniversary - is the first staging of the world's oldest international fixture in 14 years.
Scotland have met their neighbours just three times since 1989 after a creaking fixture list and the rise of hooliganism prompted the abandonment of the annual meeting with the 'Auld Enemy'.
But Strachan says next month's game should signal a permanent revival of the contest.
Asked if he would like to see the game played more regularly, he said: "I think so and we could use the money it generates for grassroots football on both sides of the border.
"I think everyone would accept it - the players would love it, the fans would like it and I think grassroots football would benefit from it.
"A lot of people would like to see it happen more regularly, that's for sure."
Strachan took England on four times as a player but his sole victory came at Hampden in 1985.
However, his personal memories of a game won by a Richard Gough header stretch only to his own disappointing performance.
He does have happier recollections of the 1977 meetings of the teams, which saw the Wembley turf torn up and crossbar snapped by celebrating members of the Tartan Army after Gordon McQueen and Kenny Dalglish struck in a 2-1 win.
"It's a special occasion for everybody and, yeah, I'm going to enjoy it," said Strachan, the first Scotland boss to lead a team south since Craig Brown's side registered a 1-0 win in an ultimately unsuccessful Euro 2000 play-off campaign in 1999.
"I've enjoyed every game so far as a manager. It's been a great experience for me and I'm lucky. There's not too many that get to manage their national side down there at Wembley against England.
"I was there as a supporter in 1977 - I was there on my honeymoon actually.
"There's a bit of turf in some house in Broughty Ferry in Dundee that the [current owner] doesn't know comes from Wembley.
"I was invited on the pitch by a policeman, actually. Me, my wife and my best man were the only ones left stood on the terracing. He just looked at us and went 'On you go,' so we went on.
"I was there in 1996 and I was at the game in 1999 when Don Hutchison scored a header. I've enjoyed every occasion so far. I hope to enjoy this one too."