Football is beloved by millions of Americans. You can understand that not only by visiting a stadium but also by looking at how many matches at TonyBet are available for betting. However, if you want to make your experience unforgettable, you should definitely visit one of the stadiums. These 3 are the greatest ones.
In 1923, Theo Belmont worked with student union leaders to propose building a new stadium to replace the existing wooden one. The plans were ambitious - the new arena was heralded as "the largest sports facility in the Southwest," with the first stands holding 27,000 spectators, which was a significant figure in those years.
Texas' flagship stadium had to be big. Austin's Memorial Stadium fits that requirement quite well. It is the largest in Texas, the largest in the Big 12 Conference, and one of the ten largest in the country, holding a hundred thousand spectators.
The stadium was named in memory of the men who laid down their lives on the fields of World War I. The second part of its name it received in honor of the legendary coach Darrell Royal, under whose guidance the Longhorns for 20 seasons from 1956 to 1975, won 11 conference victories and three national championship titles, the overall result in these years - 167 wins, 47 losses and 5 draws. Royall's accomplishments as a player in Texas, however, are preferred not to be talked about, as he played quarterback for the University of Oklahoma team.
Impressive capacity and adequate fan support have served the Longhorns well, with a home record of 342 wins and 91 losses.
This stadium has everything you could want - an army of fans, a rich history and the best technology money can buy.
"The Bowl may be the most "influential" of football stadiums. Its shape and appearance inspired the architects of Michigan's Big House, Pasadena's Rose Bowl and the Los Angeles Coliseum.
It is the first stadium built in the shape of a bowl. The Bowl caught the best days of the classic rivalries between Yale University and Princeton and Harvard in particular, dating back to the seventies of the nineteenth century.
In 1987 the stadium was designated a National Historic Landmark. It's fair to say that Yale Stadium is more than just a football arena these days. It represents a turning point in American sports as a whole.
Memorial Stadium is considered the most challenging stadium in the Big-12. It is also home to perhaps the most loyal fans in all of college football. The stadium has a capacity of 81,000, and it has never been short of capacity since 1962. Filled to capacity, the stadium holds more people than any city in Nebraska.
Huskers fans traditionally dress in scarlet red for games, for which the stadium's bleachers are named "Red Sea" and are among the most recognizable in the country.
College football in Nebraska is akin to religion. It's hard to find another place where their team is loved as much as it is here.