List of American football stadiums by capacity

From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

Michigan Stadium is the largest American football stadium by seating capacity.
The AT&T Stadium, the home of the Dallas Cowboys.

The following is an incomplete list of current American football stadiums in the USA ranked by capacity. All stadiums in the list are located in the United States. The list contains the home stadiums of all 32 professional teams playing in the NFL as well as the largest stadiums used by college football teams in the NCAA. The largest stadium used by a professional team falls at number 15 on the list. Not included are several large stadiums used by teams in the now-defunct NFL Europa, as these were all built for and used mainly for association football, or Rogers Centre, located in Canada (although it does host occasional American football games). Currently American football stadiums with a capacity of 25,000 or more are included.

Stadiums are ordered by seating capacity. This is intended to represent the permanent fixed seating capacity, when the stadium is configured for football. Some stadiums can accommodate larger crowds when configured for other sports, or by using temporary seating or allowing standing-room only attendance.

Current list[edit]

Current American football stadiums by capacity
Image Stadium Capacity City State/Province Home teams Refs
Michigan Stadium 107,601 Ann Arbor Michigan Michigan Wolverines [1]


Beaver Stadium 106,572 University Park Pennsylvania Penn State Nittany Lions [2]


Ohio Stadium 102,780 Columbus Ohio Ohio State Buckeyes [3]


Kyle Field 102,733 College Station Texas Texas A&M Aggies [4]


Tiger Stadium 102,321 Baton Rouge Louisiana LSU Tigers [5]


Neyland Stadium 101,915 Knoxville Tennessee Tennessee Volunteers [6]


Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium 100,119 Austin Texas Texas Longhorns [7]


Bryant–Denny Stadium 100,077 Tuscaloosa Alabama Alabama Crimson Tide [8]


Sanford Stadium 92,746 Athens Georgia Georgia Bulldogs [9]


Rose Bowl 92,542 Pasadena California UCLA Bruins, the Rose Bowl Game, hosted the BCS National Championship game every fourth year, and will host a College Football semifinal game once every three years [10]


Cotton Bowl 92,100 Dallas Texas No permanent home team, used for annual Red River Rivalry game (Texas vs. Oklahoma), State Fair Classic game, First Responder Bowl game (formerly Heart of Dallas Bowl, TicketCity Bowl), and other occasional college football games [11]


Memorial Stadium 90,000 Lincoln Nebraska Nebraska Cornhuskers [12][13]


Ben Hill Griffin Stadium 88,548 Gainesville Florida Florida Gators [14]


Jordan-Hare Stadium 88,043 Auburn Alabama Auburn Tigers [15]


MetLife Stadium 82,500 East Rutherford New Jersey New York Giants and New York Jets


Frank Howard Field at Clemson Memorial Stadium 81,500 Clemson South Carolina Clemson Tigers


Lambeau Field 81,441 Green Bay Wisconsin Green Bay Packers [16][circular reference]


Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium 80,126 Norman Oklahoma Oklahoma Sooners

[1]

AT&T Stadium 80,000 Arlington Texas Dallas Cowboys, Cotton Bowl Classic game, Big 12 Championship game, Advocare Classic kickoff game, Southwest Classic game, will host a College Football semifinal game once every three years [17]


Bobby Bowden Field at Doak Campbell Stadium 79,560 Tallahassee Florida Florida State Seminoles


Notre Dame Stadium 77,622 South Bend Indiana Notre Dame Fighting Irish [18][circular reference]


Williams-Brice Stadium 77,559 Columbia South Carolina South Carolina Gamecocks


Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 77,500 Los Angeles California USC Trojans [19]


Arrowhead Stadium 76,416 Kansas City Missouri Kansas City Chiefs


Donald W. Reynolds Razorback Stadium 76,212 Fayetteville Arkansas Arkansas Razorbacks [20]


Empower Field at Mile High 76,125 Denver Colorado Denver Broncos and the Rocky Mountain Showdown (Colorado vs. Colorado State) game


Camp Randall Stadium 75,822 Madison Wisconsin Wisconsin Badgers


Spartan Stadium 75,005 East Lansing Michigan Michigan State Spartans


Bank of America Stadium 74,867 Charlotte North Carolina Carolina Panthers, the Duke's Mayo Bowl game, and the ACC Championship Game


Caesars Superdome 73,208 New Orleans Louisiana New Orleans Saints, the Sugar Bowl game, the New Orleans Bowl game, the Bayou Classic game, hosted the BCS National Championship game every fourth year and will host a College Football semifinal game once every three years


NRG Stadium 72,220 Houston Texas Houston Texans, the Texas Bowl game & the AdvoCare Texas Kickoff


Highmark Stadium 71,608 Orchard Park New York Buffalo Bills


Legion Field 71,594 Birmingham Alabama the Magic City Classic game; former part-time home for Alabama (full-time for 1987), Auburn, and UAB


Mercedes-Benz Stadium 71,000 Atlanta Georgia Atlanta Falcons, Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl game, SEC Championship game, Aflac Kickoff Game game, Atlanta United FC [21]


M&T Bank Stadium 70,745 Baltimore Maryland Baltimore Ravens


Kinnick Stadium 70,585 Iowa City Iowa Iowa Hawkeyes


SoFi Stadium 70,240 Inglewood California Los Angeles Rams, Los Angeles Chargers, and the LA Bowl


Husky Stadium 70,083 Seattle Washington Washington Huskies


Lincoln Financial Field 69,796 Philadelphia Pennsylvania Philadelphia Eagles, Temple Owls, Army–Navy Game (in most years)


Raymond James Stadium 69,218 Tampa Florida Tampa Bay Buccaneers, South Florida Bulls, Gasparilla Bowl game, and the ReliaQuest Bowl game


Nissan Stadium 69,143 Nashville Tennessee Tennessee Titans, Tennessee State Tigers, and the Music City Bowl game


Lumen Field 68,740 Seattle Washington Seattle Seahawks, Seattle Sounders FC, and Seattle Reign FC [22]


Levi's Stadium 68,500 Santa Clara California San Francisco 49ers, Redbox Bowl game


Acrisure Stadium 68,400 Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Steelers, Pittsburgh Panthers [23]


TIAA Bank Field 67,814 Jacksonville Florida Jacksonville Jaguars, the Gator Bowl game, and the annual Florida Gators-Georgia Bulldogs football game - formerly known as The World's Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party


FirstEnergy Stadium 67,431 Cleveland Ohio Cleveland Browns


The Dome at America's Center 67,277 St. Louis Missouri St. Louis BattleHawks


Lucas Oil Stadium 67,000 Indianapolis Indiana Indianapolis Colts, the Big Ten Championship Game, the Circle City Classic game


U.S. Bank Stadium 66,860 Minneapolis Minnesota Minnesota Vikings


Gillette Stadium 65,878 Foxborough Massachusetts New England Patriots, UMass Minutemen (part-time)


Lane Stadium 65,632 Blacksburg Virginia Virginia Tech Hokies


Paycor Stadium 65,515 Cincinnati Ohio Cincinnati Bengals, occasionally hosts Cincinnati Bearcats games


Allegiant Stadium 65,000 Paradise Nevada Las Vegas Raiders, UNLV Rebels and the Las Vegas Bowl game.


Ford Field 65,000 Detroit Michigan Detroit Lions, MAC Championship Game, the Little Caesars Pizza Bowl game


Hard Rock Stadium 64,767 Miami Gardens Florida Miami Dolphins, Miami Hurricanes, the Orange Bowl game, hosted the BCS National Championship game every fourth year and will host a College Football semifinal game once every three years [24]


Vaught–Hemingway Stadium 64,038 Oxford Mississippi Ole Miss Rebels


Alamodome 64,000 San Antonio Texas UTSA Roadrunners, the Alamo Bowl game


LaVell Edwards Stadium 63,470 Provo Utah BYU Cougars


State Farm Stadium 63,400 Glendale Arizona Arizona Cardinals, the Fiesta Bowl game, hosted the BCS National Championship game every fourth year, and will host a College Football semifinal game once every three years


California Memorial Stadium 62,467 Berkeley California California Golden Bears


Faurot Field 61,620 Columbia Missouri Missouri Tigers [25]


Jack Trice Stadium 61,500 Ames Iowa Iowa State Cyclones


Scott Stadium 61,500 Charlottesville Virginia Virginia Cavaliers


Soldier Field 61,500 Chicago Illinois Chicago Bears


Yale Bowl 61,446 New Haven Connecticut Yale Bulldogs


Ross–Ade Stadium 61,441 West Lafayette Indiana Purdue Boilermakers [26][circular reference]


Davis Wade Stadium 61,337 Starkville Mississippi Mississippi State Bulldogs


Kroger Field 61,306 Lexington Kentucky Kentucky Wildcats


Cardinal Stadium 60,800 Louisville Kentucky Louisville Cardinals


Memorial Stadium 60,670 Champaign Illinois Illinois Fighting Illini


Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium 60,492 Jackson Mississippi Jackson State Tigers


Jones AT&T Stadium 60,454 Lubbock Texas Texas Tech Red Raiders [27]


Camping World Stadium 60,219 Orlando Florida No permanent home team, Capital One Bowl game, the Champs Sports Bowl game, the Florida Classic game, and the NFL Pro Bowl. Also hosts two soccer teams, Orlando City SC and the Orlando Pride. [28][29]


Mountaineer Field at Milan Puskar Stadium 60,000 Morgantown West Virginia West Virginia Mountaineers


Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium 58,325 Memphis Tennessee Memphis Tigers, the Liberty Bowl game, and the Southern Heritage Classic game


Carter–Finley Stadium 58,000 Raleigh North Carolina NC State Wolfpack [30]


Commanders Field 58,000 Landover Maryland Washington Commanders [31]


Sun Devil Stadium 56,634 Tempe Arizona Arizona State Sun Devils


Oakland Coliseum 56,057 Oakland California No permanent home football team, primarily used for the Oakland Athletics


Boone Pickens Stadium 55,509 Stillwater Oklahoma Oklahoma State Cowboys


Bobby Dodd Stadium 55,000 Atlanta Georgia Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets


War Memorial Stadium 54,120 Little Rock Arkansas No permanent home team, used for one Arkansas Razorbacks game each season


Autzen Stadium 54,000 Eugene Oregon Oregon Ducks


Franklin Field 52,958 Philadelphia Pennsylvania Penn Quakers, Penn Relays


Memorial Stadium 52,626 Bloomington Indiana Indiana Hoosiers


SHI Stadium 52,454 Piscataway New Jersey Rutgers Scarlet Knights


SECU Stadium 51,802 College Park Maryland Maryland Terrapins [32]


Sun Bowl Stadium 51,500 El Paso Texas UTEP Miners and the Sun Bowl game


Rice-Eccles Stadium 51,444 Salt Lake City Utah Utah Utes


Dowdy–Ficklen Stadium 51,000 Greenville North Carolina East Carolina Pirates


Huntington Bank Stadium 50,805 Minneapolis Minnesota Minnesota Golden Gophers


Arizona Stadium 50,782 Tucson Arizona Arizona Wildcats, the Arizona Bowl game


Kenan Memorial Stadium 50,500 Chapel Hill North Carolina North Carolina Tar Heels


Folsom Field 50,183 Boulder Colorado Colorado Buffaloes


Aloha Stadium 50,000 Honolulu Hawaiʻi Hawaiʻi Warriors football, the Hawaiʻi Bowl game, and formerly the NFL Pro Bowl


Bill Snyder Family Football Stadium 50,000 Manhattan Kansas Kansas State Wildcats


Stanford Stadium 50,000 Stanford California Stanford Cardinal


Independence Stadium 50,000 Shreveport Louisiana No permanent home team, used for the Independence Bowl game


Carrier Dome 49,057 Syracuse New York Syracuse Orange


David Booth Kansas Memorial Stadium 47,233 Lawrence Kansas Kansas Jayhawks


Ryan Field 47,130 Evanston Illinois Northwestern Wildcats


Rice Stadium 47,000 Houston Texas Rice Owls


McLane Stadium 45,140 Waco Texas Baylor Bears


Amon G. Carter Stadium 45,000 Fort Worth Texas TCU Horned Frogs and the Armed Forces Bowl game [33]


Alumni Stadium 44,500 Chestnut Hill Massachusetts Boston College Eagles


FBC Mortgage Stadium 44,206 Orlando Florida UCF Knights


Pratt & Whitney Stadium at Rentschler Field 42,704 East Hartford Connecticut UConn Huskies


Canvas Stadium 41,000 Fort Collins Colorado Colorado State Rams. [34]


Valley Children's Stadium 40,727 Fresno California Fresno State Bulldogs


Ladd–Peebles Stadium 40,646 Mobile Alabama South Alabama Jaguars, the GoDaddy.com Bowl game, and the Senior Bowl game


TDECU Stadium 40,000 Houston Texas Houston Cougars, and the Houston Roughnecks


Wallace Wade Stadium 40,004 Durham North Carolina Duke Blue Devils


Michie Stadium 40,000 West Point New York Army Black Knights


Vanderbilt Stadium 39,790 Nashville Tennessee Vanderbilt Commodores


Falcon Stadium 39,441 Colorado Springs Colorado Air Force Falcons


University Stadium 39,224 Albuquerque New Mexico New Mexico Lobos and the New Mexico Bowl game


Joan C. Edwards Stadium 38,227 Huntington West Virginia Marshall Thundering Herd


Nippert Stadium 38,088 Cincinnati Ohio Cincinnati Bearcats [35]


Albertsons Stadium 36,387 Boise Idaho Boise State Broncos and the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl game [36]


Cajun Field 36,900 Lafayette Louisiana Louisiana-Lafayette Ragin' Cajuns


Sam Boyd Stadium 36,800 Whitney Nevada No permanent home football team


M. M. Roberts Stadium 36,000 Hattiesburg Mississippi Southern Miss Golden Eagles


Reser Stadium 35,548 Corvallis Oregon Oregon State Beavers


Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium 34,000 Annapolis Maryland Navy Midshipmen, the Military Bowl game


Martin Stadium 32,952 Pullman Washington Washington State Cougars


Gerald J. Ford Stadium 32,000 University Park Texas SMU Mustangs


Truist Field at Wake Forest 31,500 Winston-Salem North Carolina Wake Forest Demon Deacons


Johnny "Red" Floyd Stadium 31,000 Murfreesboro Tennessee Middle Tennessee Blue Raiders


Huskie Stadium 30,998 DeKalb Illinois Northern Illinois Huskies


Centennial Bank Stadium 30,964 Jonesboro Arkansas Arkansas State Red Wolves


DATCU Stadium 30,850 Denton Texas North Texas Mean Green


Dix Stadium 30,520 Kent Ohio Kent State Golden Flashes


JPS Field at Malone Stadium 30,427 Monroe Louisiana Louisiana-Monroe Warhawks


Veterans Memorial Stadium 30,402 Troy Alabama Troy Trojans


Aggie Memorial Stadium 30,343 Las Cruces New Mexico New Mexico State Aggies


Harvard Stadium 30,323 Boston Massachusetts Harvard Crimson


Rynearson Stadium 30,200 Ypsilanti Michigan Eastern Michigan Eagles


Kelly/Shorts Stadium 30,255 Mount Pleasant Michigan Central Michigan Chippewas [37]


War Memorial Stadium 30,181 Laramie Wyoming Wyoming Cowboys


Waldo Stadium 30,100 Kalamazoo Michigan Western Michigan Broncos


Kidd Brewer Stadium 30,000 Boone North Carolina Appalachian State Mountaineers [38]


FAU Stadium 30,000 Boca Raton Florida Florida Atlantic Owls


Jim Wacker Field at Bobcat Stadium 30,000 San Marcos Texas Texas State Bobcats [39]


InfoCision Stadium–Summa Field 30,000 Akron Ohio Akron Zips


HA Chapman Stadium 30,000 Tulsa Oklahoma Tulsa Golden Hurricane


William "Dick" Price Stadium 30,000 Norfolk Virginia Norfolk State Spartans


Cessna Stadium 30,000 Wichita Kansas Kapaun Mt. Carmel High School, Wichita State University Shockers track and field and soccer teams. Formerly home to Wichita State football until the school ended the program in 1986. Stadium scheduled for demolition in 2020.


Benson Field at Yulman Stadium 30,000 New Orleans Louisiana Tulane Green Wave


Joe Aillet Stadium 28,562 Ruston Louisiana Louisiana Tech Bulldogs


Mackay Stadium 27,000 Reno Nevada Nevada Wolf Pack


Dignity Health Sports Park 27,000 Carson California No permanent home football team, primarily used for the LA Galaxy


Former or demolished stadiums[edit]

Defunct American football stadiums by capacity
Image Stadium Capacity City State/Province Closed Home teams Refs
John F. Kennedy Stadium 100,000 Philadelphia Pennsylvania 1992 Philadelphia Eagles; also a frequent venue for the Army–Navy Game


Cleveland Stadium 81,000 Cleveland Ohio 1996 Cleveland Browns


Tulane Stadium 80,985 New Orleans Louisiana 1980 Tulane Green Wave, New Orleans Saints, Sugar Bowl game


Silverdome 80,311 Pontiac Michigan 2006 Detroit Lions, reopened in 2010 for Ultimate Disc games


Giants Stadium 80,242 East Rutherford New Jersey 2010 New York Giants, New York Jets


Mile High Stadium 76,273 Denver Colorado 2002 Denver Broncos


Miami Orange Bowl 74,476 Miami Florida 2008 Miami Hurricanes, Miami Dolphins


Tampa Stadium 74,301 Tampa Florida 1999 Tampa Bay Buccaneers


Gator Bowl Stadium 73,227 Jacksonville Florida 1994[40] Jacksonville Bulls


Georgia Dome 71,228 Atlanta Georgia 2017[41] Atlanta Falcons, Georgia State Panthers, the Chick-fil-A Bowl game, the SEC Championship Game, and hosted a College Football semifinal game once every three years.


SDCCU Stadium 70,561 San Diego California 2019 San Diego Chargers, San Diego State Aztecs, the Holiday Bowl and Poinsettia Bowl games.


Candlestick Park 69,732 San Francisco California 2014[42] San Francisco 49ers


Kingdome 66,000 Seattle Washington 2000 Seattle Seahawks


Texas Stadium 65,675 Irving Texas 2008 Dallas Cowboys, SMU Mustangs (1979–86)


Veterans Stadium 65,386 Philadelphia Pennsylvania 2004 Philadelphia Eagles, Temple Owls, frequent site for Army-Navy game


Anaheim Stadium 64,593 Anaheim California 1994[43] Los Angeles Rams


Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome 64,035 Minneapolis Minnesota 2013 Minnesota Vikings, Minnesota Golden Gophers (1982–2008)


Reliant Astrodome 62,439 Houston Texas 2004 Houston Oilers & Houston Astros, Houston Cougars (1968–1995)


Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium 60,606 Atlanta Georgia 1997 Atlanta Falcons, Peach Bowl (1971–1991)


Foxboro Stadium 60,292 Foxboro Massachusetts 2002 New England Patriots, Boston College Eagles


Pitt Stadium 60,190 Pittsburgh Pennsylvania 1999 Pitt Panthers, Pittsburgh Steelers


Riverfront Stadium 59,754 Cincinnati Ohio 2002 Cincinnati Bengals


Kezar Stadium 59,636 San Francisco California 1971 San Francisco 49ers, Oakland Raiders


Three Rivers Stadium 59,000 Pittsburgh Pennsylvania 2001 Pittsburgh Steelers, Pitt Panthers


RCA Dome 57,580 Indianapolis Indiana 2008 Indianapolis Colts


Shea Stadium 57,333 Queens New York 2008 New York Jets, New York Giants


Yankee Stadium 56,936 Bronx New York 2008 New York Giants


Memorial Stadium 56,652 Minneapolis Minnesota 1982 Minnesota Golden Gophers, one Minnesota Vikings game in 1969


Polo Grounds 55,000 New York New York 1964 New York Giants, New York Titans/Jets


Memorial Stadium 53,371 Baltimore Maryland 2001 Baltimore Colts, Baltimore Stars (USFL), Maryland Terrapins (selected games, 1984–87)


County Stadium 53,192 Milwaukee Wisconsin 2001 Green Bay Packers (part-time home)


Tiger Stadium 52,416 Detroit Michigan 2006 Detroit Tigers, Detroit Lions


Stagg Field 50,000 Chicago Illinois 1957 Chicago Maroons


Busch Memorial Stadium 49,676 St. Louis Missouri 2005 St. Louis Cardinals


Metropolitan Stadium 48,446 Bloomington Minnesota 1985 Minnesota Vikings


Cardinal Stadium 47,925 Louisville Kentucky 1998[44] Louisville Cardinals


War Memorial Stadium 46,500 Buffalo New York 1973 Buffalo Bills


Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium 45,596 Washington District of Columbia 2019 Washington Redskins


Comiskey Park 43,951 Chicago Illinois 1990 Chicago Cardinals


Palmer Stadium 42,000 Princeton New Jersey 1997 Princeton Tigers


Braves Field 40,000 Boston Massachusetts 1955[45] Boston Bulldogs


Mountaineer Field 38,000 Morgantown West Virginia 1987 West Virginia Mountaineers


Stoll Field/McLean Stadium 37,000 Lexington Kentucky 1972 Kentucky Wildcats


Municipal Stadium 35,561 Kansas City Missouri 1976 Kansas City Chiefs


Forbes Field 35,000 Pittsburgh Pennsylvania 1970 Pittsburgh Steelers, Pitt Panthers


Clyde Williams Stadium 35,000 Ames Iowa 1975 Iowa State Cyclones


Balboa Stadium 34,000 San Diego California 1966[46] San Diego Chargers


Shibe Park 33,608 Philadelphia Pennsylvania 1970 Philadelphia Eagles


Sonny Lubick Field at Hughes Stadium 32,500 Fort Collins Colorado 2017 Colorado State Rams


Ebbets Field 32,000 Brooklyn New York 1960 Brooklyn Dodgers


Robertson Stadium 32,000 Houston Texas 2012 Houston Cougars


Rutgers Stadium 31,219 Piscataway New Jersey 1993 Rutgers Scarlet Knights


Rubber Bowl 31,000 Akron Ohio 2008 Akron Zips


Sportsman's Park 30,500 St. Louis Missouri 1965 St. Louis Cardinals


Cartier Field 30,000 Notre Dame Indiana 1930 Notre Dame Fighting Irish


DU Stadium 30,000 Denver Colorado 1960 Denver Pioneers


Fouts Field 30,000 Denton Texas 2010 North Texas Mean Green


New Beaver Field 30,000 State College Pennsylvania 1960 Penn State Nittany Lions


See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Michigan Stadium capacity reduced to 107,601". Detroit Free Press. August 7, 2015. Retrieved December 4, 2021.
  2. ^ "Penn State Official Athletic Site – Facilities". Retrieved 27 May 2021.
  3. ^ "Ohio State Buckeyes Official Athletic Site: Facilities". Archived from the original on 2014-07-01. Retrieved 25 December 2014.
  4. ^ "Kyle Field". 12th Man Foundation. Retrieved January 18, 2019.
  5. ^ "LSU's Tiger Stadium (102,321)". LSUsports.net. Retrieved 25 December 2014.
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 11, 2011. Retrieved July 8, 2010.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  7. ^ "Darrell K Royal-Texas Memorial Stadium at Campbell-Williams Field". Retrieved September 12, 2022.
  8. ^ Casagrande, Michael (2020-09-25). "New Bryant-Denny Stadium capacity revealed after renovation". AL.com. Archived from the original on 2020-09-27.
  9. ^ "Sanford Stadium". georgiadogs.com. Retrieved 13 November 2017.
  10. ^ Rose Bowl Stadium. "History :: Rose Bowl Stadium". Retrieved 25 December 2014.
  11. ^ CottonBowlStadium.com
  12. ^ "Memorial Stadium". huskers.com. Retrieved 10 September 2015.
  13. ^ "Memorial Stadium: By the numbers". 15 September 2016.
  14. ^ University Athletic Association / IMG College copyright 2014. "Ben Hill Griffin Stadium - GatorZone.com". Archived from the original on 9 February 2010. Retrieved 25 December 2014.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  15. ^ Lee, Ainslie (2023-08-24). "Auburn announces increased capacity, other stadium enhancements ahead of 2023 football season". al. Retrieved 2023-08-25.
  16. ^ Lambeau Field
  17. ^ $1.15 billion stadium gives the Cowboys bragging rights – Houston Chronicle. Chron.com (2009-08-21). Retrieved on 2011-09-04.
  18. ^ Notre Dame Stadium
  19. ^ la-memorial-coliseum-completes-315m-renovation-ahead-of-football-season Retrieved on 2019-10-06.
  20. ^ Donald W. Reynolds Razorback Stadium – Arkansas Razorbacks. Retrieved on 2019-10-06.
  21. ^ "Stadium Fast Facts". 13 January 2017.
  22. ^ "Lumen Field Stadium History & Facts".
  23. ^ "Heinz Field Stadium Information - facts about the home of the Steelers".
  24. ^ "Home". hardrockstadium.com.
  25. ^ http://grfx.cstv.com/photos/schools/miss/sports/m-footbl/auto_pdf/09-footbl-guide.pdf [bare URL PDF]
  26. ^ Ross–Ade Stadium
  27. ^ "2010 Media Supplement" (PDF). Texas Tech University.
  28. ^ "Mayor Dyer Provides Look at New Citrus Bowl". City Of Orlando. 25 July 2014. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  29. ^ "Orlando Citrus Bowl :: Orlando City Soccer Club". Archived from the original on 2015-09-05. Retrieved 2015-09-12.
  30. ^ "Page could not be found". Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-05-29. Retrieved 2009-06-15.
  31. ^ "Redskins to remove another 4,000 seats from FedEx Field". Washington Post. Retrieved 25 December 2014.
  32. ^ "Maryland Football 2012 Preseason Notes" (PDF). University of Maryland Athletics Media Relations. 2012. Retrieved 20 September 2013.
  33. ^ "Construction began immediately following the last home game". Amon G. Carter Stadium Redevelopment: News. Texas Christian University. December 21, 2011. Archived from the original on March 20, 2012. Retrieved March 13, 2012.
  34. ^ "Facilities".
  35. ^ "Williams: Here's University of Cincinnati's approach to expanding Nippert Stadium". The Cincinnati Enquirer. 24 September 2022. Retrieved 21 June 2023.
  36. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-12-28. Retrieved 2012-12-21.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  37. ^ "Football Facilities".
  38. ^ "Kidd Brewer Stadium". Retrieved December 20, 2022.
  39. ^ "Jim Wacker Field at Bobcat Stadium". Retrieved March 14, 2012.
  40. ^ EverBank Field uses the ramp system and west upper deck from the old Gator Bowl Stadium. The rest of the stadium was demolished.
  41. ^ Was demolished after the completion of the nearby Mercedes-Benz Stadium in August of the same year
  42. ^ The 49ers moved to their new stadium in 2014, leaving Candlestick without a tenant
  43. ^ As a football stadium. Extensive renovations from 1996 to 1998 returned the stadium to its original purpose as a baseball-only facility.
  44. ^ The stadium remains in sporadic use for concerts and other events.
  45. ^ The pavilion grandstand at the end of the right field line still exists as the main stand of today's Nickerson Field.
  46. ^ This date reflects the Chargers' last season in the stadium. It remained intact and in use for other sports and events until its demolition in the late 1970s. In 1978, a new Balboa Stadium, with a much smaller capacity of 3,000, opened at the same site.