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The Top 123 College Football Stadiums By Capacity


The history of college football is fascinating. On November 6, 1869, Rutgers and Princeton made history playing in the very first college football game. A decade later a great rugby player from Yale, Walter Camp, pioneered rules changes that transformed rugby into the new game of American Football.

Our friends at SB Nation have outlined the entire history of college football for us. 

Without further ado here are the top 123 college football stadiums by capacity. 

1. Michigan Stadium 

Michigan Stadium, nicknamed "The Big House" is the largest stadium in the United States, the second largest stadium in the world and the 34th largest sports venue. Its official capacity is 107,601 but it can often hosts over 115,000 fans! 

Home to the Michigan Wolverines Michigan Stadium was Built in 1927 at a cost of $950,000 and had an original capacity of 72,000.

Michigan Stadium

2. Beaver Stadium

Beaver Stadium home to the Penn State Nittany Lions in University Park, Pennsylvania, United States,

Beaver Stadium has an official seating capacity of 106,572, aka the second largest stadium in the Western Hemisphere and the third largest in the world.

Beaver Stadium

3. Ohio Stadium

Ohio Stadium, also known as The Horseshoe or The House that Harley built, football stadium on the campus of The Ohio State University. The home venue of the Ohio State Buckeyes football team with a capacity of 105,944.

Ohio Stadium Buckeye

4.Kyle Field

Kyle Field is located on the campus of Texas A&M University in College Station, Texas. Home to the Texas A&M Aggie football team since 1904. It is known as the "Home of the 12th Man". The seating capacity of 102,733 in 2015 makes the stadium the largest in the Southeastern Conference.

Kyle Field

5. Neyland Stadium

Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tennessee, United States. Home of the Tennessee Volunteers. Constructed in 1921, the stadium has undergone a whopping 16 expansion projects, at one point reaching a capacity of 104,079. The stadium is named for legendary UT football coach Robert Neyland (1892–1962).

Neyland Stadium

6. Tiger Stadium 

Tiger Stadium, popularly known as Death Valley, is an outdoor stadium located in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. It is best known as the home stadium of the Louisiana State University Tigers football team with a capacity of 102,321.

Tiger Stadium

7. Bryant–Denny Stadium

Bryant–Denny Stadium, located in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, United States with a capacity of 101,821 Home stadium for the Alabama Crimson Tide. The stadium opened in 1929 and was originally named Denny Stadium in honor of George H. Denny, the school's president from 1912 to 1932. In 1975, the Alabama legislature added longtime football coach Paul "Bear" Bryant's name to the stadium.

Bryant–Denny Stadium

8. Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium

Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium located in Austin, Texas, has been home to the Austin Longhorns football team since 1924. The current official stadium seating capacity of 100,119 makes the stadium the second largest stadium in the state of Texas.

Darrel K Stadium

9. Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum

Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum is located next to the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena in Exposition Park, across the street from USC. Home to the USC Trojans football team boasting a capacity of 93,607. It is the largest football stadium in the Pac-12 and is owned by the State of California.

Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum

10. Sanford Stadium

Sanford Stadium an on-campus playing venue for football at University of Georgia in Athens, Georgia were games are said to be played "Between the Hedges" due to the field being surrounded by privet hedges, which have been a part of the design of the stadium since it opened in 1929.

Sanford Stadium

11. Rose Bowl

The Rose Bowl stadium located at Pasadena, California, just outside of LA. The stadium is recognized as a United States National Historic Landmark and a California Historic Civil Engineering landmark. At a modern capacity of 92,542, the Rose Bowl is the 18th-largest stadium in the world.

Rose Bowl

12. Ben Hill Griffin Stadium

Ben Hill Griffin Stadium popularly known as "The Swamp", is the football stadium for the University of Florida and the home field of the Florida Gators football team. Although its official seating capacity is 88,548, attendance for the Gators' home football games regularly exceeds 90,000 people. 

UF Stadium

13. Jordan–Hare Stadium

Jordan–Hare Stadium home of the Auburn Tigers football team located on campus in Auburn, Alabama. On 2005, the playing field at the stadium was named in honor of former Auburn coach Pat Dye. The venue is now known as Pat Dye Field at Jordan–Hare Stadium. The stadium reached its current seating capacity of 87,451 with the 2004 expansion and is the 10th largest stadium in the NCAA.

jordan hare stadium

14. Memorial Stadium

Memorial Stadium located on the campus of the University of Nebraska is the home of the Nebraska Cornhuskers football team. The stadium which can host up to 87,000 people is referred to as the "Sea of Red" on game days because most fans wear red.

Memorial Stadium

15. Bobby Bowden Field at Doak Campbell Stadium

Bobby Bowden Field at Doak Campbell Stadium also known as 'Doak', is the football stadium on the campus of the Florida State University in Tallahassee, Florida and home of the Florida State Seminoles. The stadium was named for Doak S. Campbell, the president of the university at the time of its construction, and the field was named for legendary head football coach Bobby Bowden.

Bobby Bowden

16. Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium

The Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium also known as Owen Field is the on-campus football facility for the University of Oklahoma Sooners in Norman, Oklahoma. The official seating capacity of the stadium is 82,112. The record attendance for the stadium was set during a 2012 home game against Notre Dame, with 86,031 in attendance.

Gerald J Ford Stadium

17. Frank Howard Field at Memorial Stadium

Frank Howard Field at Clemson Memorial Stadium known as "Death Valley", is home to the Clemson Tigers football team, located in Clemson, South Carolina. Built in 1941-1942, the stadium has seen expansions throughout the years and holds 81,500 fans!

Frank Howard Field at Memorial Stadium

18. Notre Dame Stadium

The Notre Dame Stadium is in Notre Dame, Indiana, home of the University of Notre Dame Fighting Irish. It's located on the university's campus. Opened in 1930, the stadium seating capacity was nearly 60,000 for decades then around 21,000 seats were added for the 1997 season now Notre Dame Stadium boasts a capacity of over 80,000.

Notre Dame Stadium

19. Camp Randall Stadium

Camp Randall Stadium in Madison, Wisconsin, located on the University of Wisconsin–Madison campus. Home of Wisconsin Badgers football team since 1895. Camp Randall is the 41st largest stadium in the world, with a seating capacity of 80,321.

Camp Randall

20. Williams-Brice Stadium

Williams-Brice Stadium home of the South Carolina Gamecocks, the college football team representing the University of South Carolina in Columbia, South Carolina. Sometimes called "The Cock Pit" by Gamecock fans, and the name has been commonly used since at least the early 1970s when the university held a fund-raising campaign to raise money for an AstroTurf playing surface, called "Carpet the Cockpit".

Williams-Brice Stadium

21. Sun Life Stadium

Sun Life Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida is the home stadium of the Miami Dolphins (NFL), and the Miami Hurricanes of the University of Miami. Since its construction, the stadium has hosted five Super Bowls (XXIII, XXIX, XXXIII, XLI and XLIV) and two World Series (1997 and 2003) On 2010, the Miami Dolphins signed a five-year deal with Sun Life Financial to rename Dolphin Stadium to Sun Life Stadium.

Sun Life Stadium

22. Spartan Stadium

Spartan Stadium opened in 1923 in East Lansing, Michigan is the home field of the Michigan State University Spartans. After the addition of luxury boxes and club seating in 2004–2005, the capacity of the stadium grew from 72,027 to 75,005.

Spartan Stadium

23. Kinnick Stadium 

Kinnick Stadium in lowa city, is the home field of the University of Iowa Hawkeyes. The stadium opened in 1929, and the current seating capacity is up to 70,585 people. It was named in honor of Nile Kinnick, the 1939 Heisman Trophy winner. 

Kinnick Stadium

24. Qualcomm Stadium

Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego, California, in the Mission Valley area is the current home of the NFL's San Diego Chargers and the San Diego State University Aztecs college football team. The seating capacity of The Q is currently 70,561.

Qualcomm Stadium

25. Rice Stadium

Rice Stadium located on the Rice University campus in Houston, Texas has been the home of the Rice Owls football team since its completion in 1950. Architecturally, Rice Stadium is an example of modern architecture, with simple lines and a functional design. Built solely for football, the stadium has excellent sightlines from almost every seat.

Rice Stadium

26. Lincoln Financial Field

Lincoln Financial Field is the home stadium of the Philadelphia Eagles and the Temple Owls of Temple University. It has a seating capacity of 69,176. Many locals refer to the stadium simply as "The Linc".

Lincoln Financial Field

27. Nissan Stadium

Nissan Stadium in Nashville, Tennessee is owned by the Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County. Home field of the Tennessee Titans and the Tennessee State Tigers of Tennessee State University. Nissan Stadium is located on the east bank of the Cumberland River, directly across the river from downtown Nashville and has a listed seating capacity of 69,143.

Nissan Stadium

28. Gillette Stadium

Gillette Stadium is located in Foxborough, Massachusetts. It serves as the home stadium and administrative offices for the NFL's New England Patriots football franchise. It also became the home stadium for the football program of the University of Massachusetts (UMass).

Gillette Football Stadium

29. Levi's Stadium

Levi's Stadium located in the city of Santa Clara, California. It currently serves as the home of the San Francisco 49ers and is located 38 miles from the San Francisco city limits. Levi's Stadium is scheduled to host Super Bowl 50 on February 7, 2016 and the almost-final concerts of the Grateful Dead.

Levi's Stadium

30. Century Link Field

CenturyLink Field in Seattle, Washington serves as the home field for the Seattle Seahawks. It was originally called Seahawks Stadium but was renamed Qwest Field  and then renamed again to CenturyLink in 2011. Located within a mile of Seattle's central business district, the venue is accessible by multiple freeways and forms of mass transit.

CenturyLink Field

31. Edward Jones Dome

The Edward Jones Dome in St. Louis, Missouri is the home of the St. Louis Rams. The stadium was constructed largely to lure an NFL team back to St. Louis. The Dome provides multiple stadium configurations that can seat up to 70,000 people.

Edward Jones Dome

32. Lane Stadium

Lane Stadium is a stadium located in Blacksburg, Virginia with a seating capacity of 66,233. The home of the Virginia Tech Hokies had from 1982 to 2014 the highest elevation of any Division I Football Bowl Subdivision school stadium in the eastern United States, at 2,057 feet above sea level.

Lane Stadium

33. Sun Devil Stadium

Sun Devil Stadium is located on the campus of Arizona State University, in Tempe, Arizona. The stadium's current seating capacity is 64,248 and the playing surface is natural grass.

Sun Devil Stadium

34. Raymond James Stadium

Raymond James Stadium or "Ray Jay" is located in Tampa, Florida. It is home to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as well as the South Florida Bulls. The stadium seats 65,890 and is expandable to 75,000 for special events

Raymond James Stadium

35. Heinz Field

Heinz Field is a stadium located in the North Shore neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Home to the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Pittsburgh Panthers. The stadium is named for the locally based H. J. Heinz Company.

Heinz Field

36. Citrus Bowl

Orlando Citrus Bowl is located in the West Lakes neighborhoods of Downtown Orlando. The stadium is the current home of the Buffalo Wild Wings Citrus Bowl, Orlando City SC of Major League Soccer, the Russell Athletic Bowl, the Florida Classic between Florida A&M and Bethune-Cookman, the MEAC/SWAC Challenge and Monster Jam. The stadium was built for football, and seats 65,000.

Citrus Bowl

37. Alamodome

The Alamodome is a domed 65,000-seat used for football, basketball, baseball stadium and convention center. It is located on the southeastern fringe of Downtown San Antonio, Texas and home to the UTSA Roadrunners.

Alamodome

38. Ford Field

Ford Field, located in Downtown Detroit, Michigan is the home field of the Detroit Lions as well as the annual Quick Lane Bowl college football bowl game. The regular seating capacity is approximately 65,000.

Ford Field

39. Vaught–Hemingway Stadium

Vaught–Hemingway Stadium located in Oxford, Mississippi. The stadium it's the home for the University of Mississippi Rebels college football team and is named after Johnny Vaught and Judge William Hemingway.

Vaught–Hemingway Stadium

40. LaVell Edwards Stadium

LaVell Edwards Stadium is located at Provo, Utah on the campus of Brigham Young University (BYU). It's the home field of the BYU Cougars. The field runs in the conventional north-south direction, with the press box along the west sideline.

LaVell Edwards Stadium

41. University of Phoenix Stadium

University of Phoenix Stadium is located in Glendale, Arizona. It's the home of the Arizona Cardinals and the annual Fiesta Bowl. The stadium is adjacent to the Gila River Arena and it features the first fully retractable natural grass playing surface built in the United States on top of an AirField Systems drainage system.

University of Phoenix Stadium

42. Kenan Memorial Stadium

Kenan Memorial Stadium is located in Chapel Hill, North Carolina and is the home field of the North Carolina Tar Heels. Kenan Memorial Stadium opened in 1927 and holds 63,000 people. It's located near the center of campus at the University of North Carolina.

Kenan Memorial Stadium

43. California Memorial Stadium

California Memorial Stadium on the campus of the University of California, Berkeley in Berkeley, California also known as Memorial Stadium, it's the home field for the University of California Golden Bears. The venue opened in 1923 and currently seats around 63,000 fans.

California Memorial Stadium

44. Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium

Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium located at the Mid-South Fairgrounds in Midtown Memphis, Tennessee is the site of the annual AutoZone Liberty Bowl, and is the home field of the University of Memphis Tigers.

Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium

 

45. Jack Trice Stadium

Jack Trice Stadium in Ames, is the home field of the Iowa State Cyclones. It is the third-largest stadium by capacity in the Big 12 Conference. Including hillside seats in the corners of the stadium, the facility's official capacity is 61,500. The school announced in May 2014 a planned expansion to 61,500.

Jack Trice Stadium

46. Scott Stadium

Scott Stadium located in Charlottesville, Virginia, is the home of the Virginia Cavaliers football team. Constructed in 1931, it is the oldest active football stadium in Virginia and has a capacity of 61,500.

Scott Stadium

47. Soldier Field

The Soldier Field Near South Side of Chicago, Illinois. Opened in 1924, it is the oldest NFL stadium, celebrating 90 years of operation. Since 1971 it has been the home of the National Football League's Chicago Bears. With a capacity of 61,500, it is the third smallest stadium in the NFL.

Soldier Field

48. Yale Bowl

The Yale Bowl in New Haven, Connecticut on the border of West Haven, about 1.5 miles west of the main campus of Yale University is the home of the Yale Bulldogs and was built in 1913-14 with 70,896 seats; renovations have since reduced its capacity to 61,446.

Yale Bowl

49. Davis Wade Stadium

Davis Wade Stadium located in Starkville, Mississippi is the home playing venue for the Mississippi State Bulldogs and has a capacity of 61,337. Originally constructed in 1914 as New Athletic Field, it is the second-oldest stadium in the Football Bowl Subdivision behind Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd Stadium.

Davis Wade Stadium

50. Commonwealth Stadium

Commonwealth Stadium in Lexington, Kentucky located on the campus of the University of Kentucky is the home field for the Kentucky Wildcats. The stadium, named for the Commonwealth of Kentucky, built in 1973, has a seating capacity of 61,000.

Commonwealth Stadium

51. Memorial Stadium

Memorial Stadium located in Champaign, Illinois, on the campus of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign is dedicated as a memorial to the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign students who died in World War I. The stadium is primarily used as the home of the Illinois Fighting Illini.

Memorial Stadium

52. Mountaineer Field at Milan Puskar Stadium

Mountaineer Field at Milan Puskar Stadium is the football stadium for the West Virginia Mountaineers NCAA Division I FBS football team. The stadium is located in Morgantown, West Virginia, on the health sciences campus of West Virginia University.

The seating area of the facility was renamed "Milan Puskar Stadium" in 2004, after a $20 million donation to the university by Morgantown resident and founder of Mylan Pharmaceuticals, Inc., Milan Puskar.

Mountaineer Field at Milan Puskar Stadium

53. Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium

Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium in Jackson, Mississippi is the home field of the Jackson State Tigers. The stadium was originally known as War Veterans Memorial Stadium then later as Hinds County War Memorial Stadium before finally being christened with its current moniker.

Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium

54. Jones AT&T Stadium

Jones AT&T Stadium on the campus of Texas Tech University in Lubbock, Texas, built in the style of Spanish Renaissance architecture. It is the home field of the Texas Tech Red Raiders football team of the Big 12 Conference.

Jones AT&T Stadium

55. Boone Pickens Stadium

Boone Pickens Stadium has been home to the Oklahoma State University Cowboys football team in rudimentary form since 1913, and as a complete stadium since 1920. The facility is the oldest football stadium in the Big 12 Conference. Officially the capacity is 60,218.

Boone Pickens Stadium

56. Arizona Stadium

Arizona Stadium in Tucson, Arizona on the campus of the University of Arizona, it's the home field of the Arizona Wildcats of the Pacific-12 Conference. Originally constructed in 1928 to hold 7,000 spectators. As of 2014, the stadium had a total capacity of 56,029.

Arizona Stadium

 

57. Carter–Finley Stadium

Wayne Day Family Field at Carter–Finley Stadium is home to the NC State Wolfpack football team. It was opened in 1966 and has grown to a seating capacity of 57,583 seats.

Carter–Finley Stadium

58. Ross–Ade Stadium

Ross–Ade Stadium is a stadium in West Lafayette, Indiana it's the home of the Purdue University Boilermakers football team.

Ross–Ade Stadium

59. Papa John's Cardinal Stadium

Papa John's Cardinal Stadium located in Louisville, Kentucky serves as the home of the University of Louisville football program. The official seating capacity in the quasi-horseshoe shaped facility was 42,000 through the 2008 season. An expansion project that started after the 2008 season was completed in time for the 2010 season has brought the official capacity to 55,000.

Papa John's Cardinal Stadium

60. Bobby Dodd Stadium

Bobby Dodd Stadium at Historic Grant Field located at the campus of the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta, Georgia has been home to the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets, often referred to as the "Ramblin' Wreck", in rudimentary form since 1905 and as a complete stadium since 1913.

Bobby Dodd Stadium

61. Autzen Stadium

Autzen Stadium in Eugene, Oregon it's located north of the University of Oregon campus, it's the home field of the Oregon Ducks of the Pacific-12 Conference. The official capacity is 54,000, although attendance is routinely around 59,000 and has exceeded capacity for every game since the most recent expansion in 2002.

Autzen Stadium

62. Folsom Field

Folsom Field located on the campus of the University of Colorado in Boulder, Colorado. It's the home field of the Colorado Buffaloes of the Pacific-12 Conference. The horseshoe-shaped stadium runs in the traditional north-south configuration, opening to the north. Folsom Field also made it into the Top 16 College Football Stadiums with the best natural scenery.

Folsom Field

63. Memorial Stadium

Memorial Stadium also known as The Rock, in Bloomington, Indiana, it's the home field of the Indiana Hoosiers. The stadium opened in 1960 as part of a new athletics area at the university and currently has a capacity of 52,929.

Memorial Stadium

 

64. Franklin Field

Franklin Field is the home of the Penn Relays, and is the University of Pennsylvania's stadium for football, lacrosse and formerly for soccer, field hockey and baseball. It is located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at the eastern edge of Penn's campus, across the Schuylkill River from Center City.

Franklin Field

 

65. Falcon Stadium

Falcon Stadium on the campus of the U.S. Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colorado. It is the home field of the Air Force Falcons of the Mountain West Conference. It also serves as the site for the academy's graduation ceremonies each spring.

Falcon Stadium

66. High Point Solutions Stadium

High Point Solutions Stadium at Rutgers University in Piscataway, New Jersey it's located on the Busch Campus at Rutgers, and overlooks the Raritan River to the South. It's the home of the Rutgers Scarlet Knights. It currently seats 52,454 spectators after a 2009 expansion.

High Point Solutions Stadium

67. Byrd Stadium

Capital One Field at Maryland Stadium on the campus of the University of Maryland in College Park, Maryland it's the home of the Maryland Terrapins football and men's lacrosse teams, which compete in the Big Ten Conference. The facility was formerly named Byrd Stadium after Harry "Curley" Byrd, a multi-sport athlete, football coach, and university president in the first half of the 20th century.

Byrd Stadium

68. Sun Bowl Stadium

The Sun Bowl on the campus of the University of Texas at El Paso. It's home to the UTEP Miners of Conference USA, and the late December college football bowl game, the Hyundai Sun Bowl. The stadium was opened in 1963 and has a current seating capacity of 51,500.

Sun Bowl Stadium

69. Independence Stadium

Independence Stadium is owned by the city of Shreveport. Formerly known as State Fair Stadium, it's the site of the annual Independence Bowl post-season college football game, initially the Bicentennial Bowl.

Independence Stadium

 70. TCF Bank Stadium

TCF Bank Stadium on the campus of the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis opened in 2009 and it's the home field of the Minnesota Golden Gophers of the Big Ten Conference. The 52,525-seat "horseshoe" style stadium is designed to support future expansion to seat up to 80,000 and cost $303.3 million to build.

TCF Bank Stadium

71. University of Kansas Memorial Stadium

Memorial Stadium located in Lawrence, Kansas, on the campus of the University of Kansas is dedicated as a memorial to the KU students who died in World War I. The primary use of the stadium is to host the University's football intercollegiate athletic team.

University of Kansas Memorial Stadium

72. Aloha Stadium

Aloha Stadium located in Halawa, Hawaii, a western suburb of Honolulu is home to the University of Hawaii Rainbow Warriors. It hosts the NCAA's Hawai'i Bowl, and has also been home to the National Football League's Pro Bowl since 1980.

Aloha Stadium

73. Bill Snyder Family Football Stadium

Bill Snyder Family Football Stadium in Manhattan, Kansas is the home field of the Kansas State University Wildcats. It's named after head coach Bill Snyder and the family atmosphere he helped make famous at Kansas State. The stadium has a seating capacity of 50,000.

Bill Snyder Family Football Stadium

74. Dowdy–Ficklen Stadium

Bagwell Field at Dowdy–Ficklen Stadium is the on-campus football facility for the East Carolina Pirates in Greenville, North Carolina. The official capacity of the stadium is 50,000. The record attendance for the stadium was on September 20, 2014 against the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill with 51,082 in attendance.

Dowdy–Ficklen Stadium

75. Floyd Casey Stadium

Floyd Casey Stadium in Waco, Texas is primarily used for football, and was the home field of the Baylor Bears. The stadium, located about four miles from the Baylor University campus seats 50,000 people.

Floyd Casey Stadium

76. Stanford Stadium

Stanford Stadium in Stanford, California, on the campus of Stanford University is the home of the Stanford Cardinal. It originally opened in 1921 as a football and track stadium, an earthen horseshoe with wooden bleacher seating and flooring upon a steel frame. Its original seating capacity was 60,000. Today, it seats 50,424.

Stanford Stadium

77. Carrier Dome

Carrier Dome is a 49,262-seat domed sports stadium located on the campus of Syracuse University in the University Hill neighborhood of Syracuse, New York. It's home to the Syracuse Orange.

Carrier Dome

78. Ryan Field

Ryan Field in Evanston, Illinois, on the campus of Northwestern University. It's the home field of the Northwestern Wildcats. In 1997, the field was renamed Ryan Field in honor of the family of Patrick G. Ryan, who was then the chairman of Northwestern's board of trustees.

Ryan Field

79. Reser Stadium

Reser Stadium on the campus of Oregon State University in Corvallis, Oregon is the home of the Oregon State Beavers of the Pacific-12 Conference, and opened 62 years ago in 1953 as Parker Stadium.

Reser Stadium

80. Rice-Eccles Stadium

Rice-Eccles Stadium in Salt Lake City, Utah, on the campus of the University of Utah is the home field of the Utah Utes of the Pacific-12 Conference. The FieldTurf playing field runs in the traditional north-south configuration, and sits at an elevation of 4,637 feet above sea level.

Rice-Eccles Stadium

81. Bright House Networks Stadium

Bright House Networks Stadium, known as "The Bouncehouse" is located in Orlando, Florida, on the main campus of The University of Central Florida (UCF). It's the home venue for the UCF Knights football team. 

Bright House Networks Stadium

82. McLane Stadium

McLane Stadium in Waco, Texas is owned and operated by Baylor University. Originally named "Baylor Stadium", the name was changed to McLane Stadium in December 2013 to honor alumnus and business magnate Drayton McLane, Jr. The stadium has a capacity of 45,140. McLane Stadium replaced Floyd Casey Stadium as the home field for the Baylor Bears football program.

McLane Stadium

83. Amon G. Carter Stadium

Amon G. Carter Stadium on the campus of Texas Christian University in Fort Worth, Texas is the home stadium of the TCU Horned Frogs. It is named after Amon G. Carter. It has several popular nicknames, the most popular being "The Carter" and "Hell's Half Acre".

Amon G. Carter Stadium

84. Alumni Stadium

Alumni Stadium located on the lower campus of Boston College in Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. It is the home of the Boston College Eagles. Its present seating capacity is 44,500.

Alumni Stadium

85. Bulldog Stadium

Bulldog Stadium at Jim Sweeney Field on the campus of California State University, Fresno in Fresno, California is the home field of the Fresno State Bulldogs of the Mountain West Conference. The stadium opened in 1980 with a capacity of 30,000 and has a current seating capacity of 41,031.

Bulldog Stadium

86. Ladd Peebles Stadium

Ladd–Peebles Stadium in Mobile, Alabama, has a seating capacity of 33,471 and is the home field for the Senior Bowl, the GoDaddy.com Bowl, and the University of South Alabama Jaguars. In addition to football, the stadium is also used for concerts, boxing matches, and festivals. Numerous entertainers have performed at Ladd–Peebles Stadium.

Ladd Peebles Stadium

87. University Stadium

University Stadium on the south campus of the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque, New Mexico is the home field of the New Mexico Lobos of the Mountain West Conference. The stadium opened in September 1960 and currently has a seating capacity of 39,224.

University Stadium

88. TDECU Stadium

John O'Quinn Field at TDECU Stadium in Houston serves as the home of the Houston Cougars, which represents the University of Houston in collegiate football. Its official name is derived from Texas Dow Employees Credit Union (TDECU), the largest credit union in Houston.

TDECU Stadium

89. Rentschler Field

Pratt & Whitney Stadium at Rentschler Field in East Hartford, Connecticut is the home field of the University of Connecticut (UConn) Huskies. The permanent stadium capacity is 40,642 consisting of 38,110 permanent seats with an additional 2,532 standing room in the scoreboard plaza.

Rentschler Field

90. Michie Stadium

Michie Stadium on the campus of the U.S. Military Academy in West Point, New York is the home field for the Army Black Knights, it opened in 1924 and has a current seating capacity of 38,000.

Michie Stadium

91. Vanderbilt Stadium

Vanderbilt Stadium located in Nashville, Tennessee was completed in 1922 as the first stadium in the South to be used exclusively for college football, it is the home of the Vanderbilt University football team.

Vanderbilt Stadium

92. Joan C. Edwards Stadium

Joan C. Edwards Stadium located on the campus of Marshall University in Huntington, West Virginia, can hold 38,227 spectators and includes twenty deluxe, indoor suites, 300 wheelchair-accessible seating, a state-of-the-art press-box, 14 concession areas, and 16 separate restrooms.

Joan C. Edwards Stadium

93. Albertsons Stadium

Albertsons Stadium in Boise, Idaho, is the home field of the Boise State Broncos of the Mountain West Conference. Known as Bronco Stadium for its first 44 seasons, it was renamed in May 2014 when Albertsons, a chain of grocery stores founded by Boise local Joe Albertson, purchased the naming rights.

Albertsons Stadium

94. Sam Boyd Stadium

Sam Boyd Stadium, also known by its former name, the Silver Bowl, is located in Whitney, Nevada. The stadium is named after Sam Boyd, a major figure in the hotel/casino industry in Las Vegas. The stadium consists of an uncovered horseshoe-shaped single-decked bowl. Seating capacity of 35,500.

Sam Boyd Stadium

95. M. M. Roberts Stadium

M. Roberts Stadium, better known as "The Rock", is located in Hattiesburg, Mississippi and is the home of The University of Southern Mississippi Golden Eagles. Permanent concrete stands which also housed dormitory space for student-athletes were built on the east side of the field, with the help of Southern Miss football players hauling the concrete. It was from this that the stadium received the nickname "The Rock".

M. M. Roberts Stadium

96. Skelly Field at H.A. Chapman Stadium

Skelly Field at H. A. Chapman Stadium is located on the campus of the University of Tulsa in Tulsa, Oklahoma. It's primarily the home of the Tulsa Golden Hurricane. The stadium currently seats 30,000.

Skelly Field at H.A. Chapman Stadium

97. Martin Stadium

Martin Stadium on the campus of Washington State University in Pullman, Washington is the home field of the Washington State Cougars of the Pacific-12 Conference. Martin Stadium has used artificial turf since its inception; FieldTurf is its current playing surface.

Martin Stadium

 

    98. Nippert Stadium

    Nippert Stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio, is the University of Cincinnati's football stadium, home to their Bearcats football team in rudimentary form since 1901, and as a complete stadium since 1924, making it the fourth-oldest playing site and fifth-oldest stadium in college football, respectively.

    Nippert Stadium

    99. Sonny Lubick Field at Hughes Stadium

    Sonny Lubick Field at Hughes Stadium in Fort Collins, Colorado; on the campus of Colorado State University is the home field of the Colorado State Rams of the Mountain West Conference.

    Sonny Lubick Field at Hughes Stadium

    100. Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium

    Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium near the campus of the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland is the home field of the Navy Midshipmen football team. Beginning in 2013, the stadium is the home of the Military Bowl, a college football bowl game. The current seating capacity is 34,000.

    Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium

    101. Wallace Wade Stadium

    Brooks Field at Wallace Wade Stadium on the campus of Duke University in Durham, North Carolina is the home field of the Duke Blue Devils. The horseshoe-shaped stands are elevated six feet above the track. Seating for the stadium is for 33,941 people.

    Wallace Wade Stadium

    102. War Memorial Stadium

    Jonah Field at War Memorial Stadium on the campus of the University of Wyoming in Laramie is the home field of the Wyoming Cowboys of the Mountain West Conference. The playing field sits at a lofty elevation of 7,215 feet above sea level with a 29,181 seating capacity.

    War Memorial Stadium

    103. Gerald J. Ford Stadium

    Gerald J. Ford Stadium in University Park, Texas, is home to the Southern Methodist University (SMU) Mustangs and is frequently used for local high school football games.

    Gerald J. Ford Stadium

    104. BB&T Field

    BB&T Field is a football field in Winston-Salem, North Carolina and is the home field of the Wake Forest University Demon Deacons. The stadium opened in 1968 and holds 31,500 people. It is the smallest football stadium, by capacity, in both the ACC, and in all BCS Automatic Qualifying conferences.

    BB&T Field

    105. Johnny "Red" Floyd Stadium

    Johnny "Red" Floyd Stadium in Murfreesboro, Tennessee is the home field of the Middle Tennessee State University Blue Raiders. It also serves as the stadium for the Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Association's (TSSAA) State High School Football Championships. The stadium is named for Middle Tennessee State University football coach Johnny Floyd.

    Johnny "Red" Floyd Stadium

    106. Cajun Field

    Cajun Field located in the city of Lafayette, Louisiana Nicknamed The Swamp, is the home field of the Louisiana–Lafayette Ragin' Cajuns, often referred to by the nickname Louisiana or Louisiana Ragin' Cajuns. Cajun Field has 2,577 chairback seats and bleacher seating to the capacity of another 33,323, giving the stadium an official seating capacity of 36,900.

    Cajun Field

    107. Huskie Stadium

    Brigham Field at Huskie Stadium in DeKalb, Illinois, is the home field of the NIU Huskies. It opened in 1965 and is primarily used for American football. Seating capacity of 23,595.

    Huskie Stadium

    108. Liberty Bank Stadium

    Centennial Bank Stadium, located on the campus of Arkansas State University, is home to their college football team, the Red Wolves. The stadium currently has a capacity of 30,382.

    Liberty Bank Stadium

    109. Apogee Stadium

    Apogee Stadium is located at the junction of Interstate 35 East and West in Denton, Texas and is home to the University of North Texas (UNT) Mean Green, which competes in Conference USA.

    Apogee Stadium

    110. Joe Aillet Stadium

    Joe Aillet Stadium in Ruston, Louisiana is the home field of the Louisiana Tech University Bulldogs, which competes in Conference USA. Originally called Louisiana Tech Stadium, Joe Aillet Stadium opened in 1968 and was renamed for retired Louisiana Tech head football coach and athletic director Joe Aillet in 1972.

    Joe Aillet Stadium

    111. Dix Stadium

    Dix Stadium in Kent, Ohio is the home field of the Kent State Golden Flashes. It opened on 1969 and was named in honor of Robert C. Dix, former publisher of the Record-Courier and a member of Kent State's Board of Trustees for more than three decades, in 1973.

    Dix Stadium

    112. Spartan Stadium

    Spartan Stadium, located in San Jose, California, is the official stadium of the San José State University Spartans. It is currently the home of the Spartan football teams. In addition, the stadium hosts occasional high school football games, and the university commencement ceremony every year on Memorial Day weekend.

    Spartan Stadium

     

    113. Malone Stadium

    JPS Field at Malone Stadium in Monroe, Louisiana on the campus of the University of Louisiana at Monroe is the home field of the ULM Warhawks.

    Malone Stadium

    114. Aggie Memorial Stadium

    Aggie Memorial Stadium on the campus of New Mexico State University in Las Cruces, New Mexico is the home field of the New Mexico State Aggies of the Sun Belt Conference. The venue opened in September 1978 and the current seating capacity is 30,343.

    Aggie Memorial Stadium

    115. Harvard Stadium

    Harvard Stadium is a U-shaped football stadium in Boston, Massachusetts and was built in 1903, it was the first collegiate athletic stadium built in the United States. Because of its early importance in these areas, and its influence on the design of later stadiums, it was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1987.

    Harvard Stadium

    116. Rynearson Stadium

    Rynearson Stadium in Ypsilanti, Michigan is the home field of the Eastern Michigan University Eagles. Currently, the stadium has seating for 30,200 people.

    Rynearson Stadium

    117. Kelly/Shorts Stadium

    Kelly/Shorts Stadium in Mount Pleasant, Michigan is the home field for the Central Michigan University Chippewas. The stadium opened in 1972 and holds 32,255 spectators, making it the largest on-campus stadium in the Mid-American Conference.

    Kelly/Shorts Stadium

    118. Waldo Stadium

    Waldo Stadium in Kalamazoo, Michigan is the home field of the Western Michigan University Broncos. Opened in 1939, it now has a capacity of 30,200 spectators.Waldo Stadium

    119. FAU Stadium

    FAU Stadium located at the main campus of Florida Atlantic University (FAU) in Boca Raton, Florida is home to the Florida Atlantic Owls. Seating capacity of 29,419.

    FAU Stadium

    120. Jim Wacker Field at Bobcat Stadium

    Bobcat Stadium on the campus of Texas State University in San Marcos, Texas has been the home field for the Texas State Bobcats since 1981 and the San Antonio Riders of the World League of American Football in 1992.

    Jim Wacker Field at Bobcat Stadium

    121. Veterans Memorial Stadium

    Veterans Memorial Stadium in Troy, Alabama is the home field of the Troy University Trojans. The seating capacity is 30,000. A large-screen endzone replay board was installed in 2003 in the North end zone, along with a state-of-the-art Danley sound system.

    Veterans Memorial Stadium

    122. InfoCision Stadium–Summa Field

    InfoCision Stadium - Summa Field in Akron, Ohio is the home field of the Akron Zips at the University of Akron. The stadium was constructed to replace the Rubber Bowl, which was the prior home of the University of Akron Zips football team. Four companies hold naming rights to various parts of the stadium.

    InfoCision Stadium–Summa Field

    123. William "Dick" Price Stadium

    Dick Price Stadium is located on the campus of Norfolk State University in Norfolk, Virginia and is the home of the Norfolk State Spartans, it was named in honor of former athletics director and head football and track coach Dick Price.

    Dick Price Stadium

    Inspired by our friends at Hammock Town we created a map on Pinterest of the top 123 college football stadiums.

     


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