All National Football League Stadiums Size Comparison

There are 32 NFL Franchises, but only 30 NFL stadiums. There are a greater number of establishments in the association than there are arenas, as the New York Jets and New York Giants both play at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey, and the Los Angeles Chargers and Los Angeles Rams have their home games at SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, California.

It was on January 29, 2016 when the Rams and Chargers came into consent to share an arena, yet the Jets and Giants have been playing in similar scenes any more. The two establishments shared Giants Stadium from 1976 through 2010, and have shared MetLife arena since.

National Football League (NFL), major United States professional gridiron football organization, founded in 1920 in Canton, Ohio, as the American Professional Football Association. Its first president was Jim Thorpe, an outstanding American athlete who was also a player in the league. The present name was adopted in 1922.

30. Soldier Field (Chicago, Illinois)

Capacity: 61,500  
Teams: Chicago Bears
Opened: 1924

Soldier Field is a multi-reason arena on the Near South Side of Chicago, Illinois, United States. Opened in 1924, the arena has filled in as the home of the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL) beginning around 1971, as well as the Chicago Fire of Major League Soccer (MLS) starting around 2020; the last option of whom had recently played at the arena from 1998 to 2005. Soldier Field has a football limit of 61,500, making it the Smallest arena in the NFL. Soldier Field is additionally the most seasoned arena in both the NFL and MLS.

29. State Farm Stadium (Glendale, Arizona)

Former names : Cardinals Stadium, University of Phoenix Stadium

Capacity: 63,400 
Teams: Arizona Cardinals
Opened: 2006

State Farm Stadium is a multi-reason arena in Glendale, Arizona, United States, west of Phoenix. It is the home of the Arizona Cardinals of the National Football League (NFL) and the annual Fiesta Bowl. State Farm Stadium supplanted Sun Devil Stadium in Tempe as the home of the Cardinals. The arena is adjoining Gila River Arena, previous home of the Arizona Coyotes of the National Hockey League.

28. Allegiant Stadium (Paradise, Nevada)

Former names : Raiders Stadium (early)Las Vegas Stadium (construction)

Capacity: 65,000
Teams: Las Vegas Raiders
Opened: 2020

Allegiant Stadium is a domed arena situated in Paradise, Nevada, United States. It fills in as the home arena for the Las Vegas Raiders of the National Football League and the University of Nevada, Las Vegas (UNLV) Rebels school football crew. It likewise fills in as the home of the Las Vegas Bowl, and the Vegas Kickoff Classic. It is booked to have Super Bowl LVIII in February 2024. The arena is situated on around 62 sections of land (25 ha) of land west of Mandalay Bay at Russell Road and Hacienda Avenue and between Polaris Avenue and Dean Martin Drive, only west of Interstate 15. At $1.9 billion, it is the second-most costly arena on the planet. Development of the arena started on November 13, 2017, and its declaration of inhabitance was given on July 31, 2020.

27. Ford Field (Detroit, Michigan)

Capacity: 65,000
Teams: Detroit Lions
Opened: 2002

Ford Field is a domed American football arena situated in Downtown Detroit. It basically fills in as the home of the Detroit Lions of the National Football League (NFL), as well as the annual Quick Lane Bowl college football bowl game, state title football match-ups for the MHSAA, the MHSAA State Wrestling Championships, and the MCBA Marching Band State Finals, among different occasions. The ordinary seating limit is roughly 65,000, however it is expandable up to 70,000 for football and 80,000 for ball.

26. Hard Rock Stadium (Miami Gardens, Florida)

Former names : Joe Robbie Stadium (1987–1996), Pro Player Park (1996), Pro Player Stadium (1996–2005), Dolphins Stadium (2005–2006), Land Shark Stadium (2009–2010), Sun Life Stadium (2010–2016), New Miami Stadium (2016), Hard Rock Stadium (2016–present).

Capacity: 65,326
Teams: Miami Dolphins
Opened: 1987

Hard Rock Stadium is a multi-reason arena situated in Miami Gardens, Florida. The arena is the home field for the Miami Dolphins of the National Football League (NFL) and the Miami Hurricanes, the University of Miami's five-time national champion NCAA Division I college football crew.

25. Paul Brown Stadium (Cincinnati, Ohio)

Capacity: 65,515
Teams: Cincinnati Bengals
Opened: 2000

Paul Brown Stadium is an outside football stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio. It is the home scene of the Cincinnati Bengals of the National Football League and opened on August 19, 2000. Named after the Bengals' organizer Paul Brown, the stadium is situated on roughly 22 acres (8.9 ha) of land and has a listed seating limit of 65,515. Paul Brown Stadium is nicknamed "The Jungle", an allusion to the namesake Bengal tiger's regular living space as well as the Guns N' Roses song "Welcome to the Jungle", which is the team's informal hymn. It is one of three stadiums in the NFL not named after a corporate sponsor, the others being Lambeau Field (Packers) and Soldier Field (Bears).

24. Raymond James Stadium (Tampa, Florida)

Capacity: 65,890
Teams: Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Opened: 1998

Raymond James Stadium is a multi-reason arena in Tampa, Florida that opened in 1998 and is home to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers of the National Football League (NFL) and the University of South Florida (USF) Bulls college football program. The seating limit with respect to most games is 65,618, however it very well may be extended to around 75,000 for extraordinary occasions with the expansion of brief seating. Raymond James Stadium was worked at public cost as a substitution for Tampa Stadium and is known for the reproduction privateer transport situated behind the seating region in the north end zone. Raymond James Financial, a monetary help firm settled in the Tampa Bay region, has held the naming privileges for the arena for the arena's whole presence.

23. U.S. Bank Stadium (Minneapolis, Minnesota)

Capacity: 66,655
Teams: Minnesota Vikings
Opened: 2016

U.S. Bank Stadium is an encased arena situated in downtown Minneapolis, Minnesota. Based on the previous site of the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome, the indoor arena opened in 2016 and is the home of the Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League (NFL); it likewise has early season college baseball match-ups of the University of Minnesota Golden Gophers.

22. Gillette Stadium (Foxborough, Massachusetts)

Former names : CMGI Field (2002)

Capacity: 66,829
Teams: New England Patriots
Opened: 2002

Gillette Stadium is a multi-reason arena situated in the town of Foxborough, Massachusetts, which is 22 miles (35 km) southwest of downtown Boston. It fills in as the home arena and managerial workplaces for both the New England Patriots of the National Football League (NFL) and the New England Revolution of Major League Soccer (MLS). It opened in 2002, supplanting the contiguous Foxboro Stadium. It likewise filled in as the home setting for the University of Massachusetts (UMass) Minutemen football crew in 2012 and 2013, while nearby Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium went through remodels; it kept on filling in as a parttime home scene for higher participation UMass games through 2018. Gillette Stadium's seating limit is 65,878, including 5,876 club seats and 89 extravagance suites.

21. Lucas Oil Stadium (Indianapolis, Indiana)

Capacity: 67,000
Teams: Indianapolis Colts
Opened: 2008

Lucas Oil Stadium is a multi-reason arena in Downtown Indianapolis, Indiana, United States. It supplanted the RCA Dome as the home field of the National Football League (NFL's) Indianapolis Colts and opened on August 16, 2008. The arena was developed to permit the expulsion of the RCA Dome and extension of the Indiana Convention Center on its site. It is situated on the south side of South Street, a block south of the previous site of the RCA Dome. The arena's naming privileges have a place with the Lucas Oil partnership. The scene likewise fills in as the home for the Drum Corps International Championships.

20. FirstEnergy Stadium (Cleveland, Ohio)

Former names : Cleveland Browns Stadium (1999–2013)

Capacity: 67,895
Teams: Cleveland Browns
Opened: 1999

FirstEnergy Stadium is a multi-reason arena in Cleveland, Ohio, United States, principally for American football. It is the home field of the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League (NFL), and fills in as a setting for different occasions like college and secondary school football, soccer, and shows. It opened in 1999 as Cleveland Browns Stadium and was revamped in two stages in mid 2014 and 2015. The underlying seating limit was recorded at 73,200 individuals, however following the principal period of the remodel project in 2014, was diminished to the momentum limit of 67,431. The arena sits on 31 sections of land (13 ha) of land between Lake Erie and the Cleveland Memorial Shoreway in the North Coast Harbor area of downtown Cleveland, neighboring the Great Lakes Science Center and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Cleveland Stadium remained on the site from 1931 to 1996.

19. Heinz Field (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania)

Capacity: 68,400
Teams: Pittsburgh Steelers
Opened: 2001

Heinz Field is a football arena situated in the North Shore neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States. It principally fills in as the home of the Pittsburgh Steelers of the National Football League (NFL) and the Pittsburgh Panthers of the University of Pittsburgh. The arena opened in 2001, after the controlled collapse of the two groups' past home, Three Rivers Stadium, and is named for the privately based H. J. Heinz Company, which bought the naming freedoms in 2001. In February of 2022, the naming privileges for the arena terminated, leaving the arena's name for the 2022 season unsure.

18. Levi's Stadium (Santa Clara, California)

Capacity: 68,500
Teams: San Francisco 49ers
Opened: 2014

Levi's Stadium is a huge American football arena situated in Santa Clara, California, right external San Jose in the San Francisco Bay Area. It has filled in as the home setting for the National Football League (NFL's) San Francisco 49ers beginning around 2014. The arena is found around 40 miles (64 km) south of San Francisco. It is named after Levi Strauss and Co., which bought naming rights in 2013.

17. Lumen Field (Seattle, Washington)

Former names : Seahawks Stadium (2002–2004), Qwest Field (2004–2011), CenturyLink Field (2011–2020).

Capacity: 69,000
Teams: Seattle Seahawks
Opened: 2002

Lumen Field is a multi-reason arena in Seattle, Washington, United States. Situated in the city's SoDo area, it is the home field for the Seattle Seahawks of the National Football League (NFL), the Seattle Sounders FC of Major League Soccer (MLS), and OL Reign of the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL). Initially called Seahawks Stadium, it was renamed Qwest Field in June 2004 when broadcast communications transporter Qwest procured the naming privileges. It became known as CenturyLink Field in June 2011 after Qwest's procurement by CenturyLink,[4] and afterward accepted its momentum name in November 2020 with CenturyLink's rebrand to Lumen Technologies.[5] It is a cutting edge office with perspectives on the Downtown Seattle horizon and a seating limit of 68,740 observers for NFL games and 37,722 for most MLS matches. The complex likewise incorporates the Event Center which is home to the Washington Music Theater (WAMU Theater), a parking structure, and a public square. The setting has shows, career expos, and shopper shows alongside games. Situated inside a mile (1.6 km) of Downtown Seattle, the arena is open by different interstates and types of mass travel.

16. TIAA Bank Field (Jacksonville, Florida)

Former names : Jacksonville Municipal Stadium (1995–96, 2007–10), Alltel Stadium (1997–2006), EverBank Field (2010–18).

Capacity: 69,132
Teams: Jacksonville Jaguars
Opened: 1995

TIAA Bank Field is an American football arena situated in Jacksonville, Florida, that fundamentally fills in as the home office of the Jacksonville Jaguars of the National Football League (NFL) and the central command of the expert wrestling advancement All Elite Wrestling (AEW).

15. Nissan Stadium (Nashville, Tennessee)

Former names : Adelphia Coliseum (1999–2002), The Coliseum (2002–2006), LP Field (2006–2015).

Capacity: 69,143
Teams: Tennessee Titans
Opened: 1999

Nissan Stadium is a multi-reason arena in Nashville, Tennessee, United States. Possessed by the Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County, it is basically utilized for football and is the home field of the Tennessee Titans of the National Football League (NFL) and the Tigers of Tennessee State University. The arena is the site of the TransPerfect Music City Bowl, a postseason college football bowl game played every December, and from 2020 until 2021 the home field of Nashville SC of Major League Soccer (MLS). Nissan Stadium is utilized for shows, for example, those subsidiary with the CMA Music Festival every June. The arena additionally has offices to have public occasions, gatherings, and parties.

14. Lincoln Financial Field (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania)

Capacity: 69,596
Teams: Philadelphia Eagles
Opened: 2003

Lincoln Financial Field, otherwise called just "The Linc", is an American football arena situated in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. It fills in as the home arena of the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League (NFL) and the Temple Owls football crew of Temple University. It is situated in South Philadelphia on Pattison Avenue among eleventh and South Darien roads, likewise close by I-95 as a component of the South Philadelphia Sports Complex. It has a seating limit of 69,796.

13. SoFi Stadium (Inglewood, California)

Former names : City of Champions Stadium (planning phase), Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (planning/construction phase), Olympic Stadium (during the 2028 Olympic & Paralympic Games).

Capacity: 70,000
Teams: Los Angeles Chargers
Opened: 2020

SoFi Stadium is a games and diversion complex in Inglewood, California, United States. SoFi possesses the previous site of the Hollywood Park Racetrack, 3 miles (4.8 km) from Los Angeles International Airport and quickly southeast of Kia Forum. Opened in September 2020, the fixed-rooftop arena is home to the National Football League (NFL's) Los Angeles Rams and Los Angeles Chargers, as well as the yearly LA Bowl in college football. The office is a part of Hollywood Park, an expert arranged area being developed on the site of the previous circuit. Hollywood Park Casino re-opened in another structure on the property in October 2016, turning into the advancement's most memorable foundation to open.

12. Mercedes-Benz Stadium (Atlanta, Georgia)

Former names : New Atlanta Stadium (Planning/construction).

Capacity: 71,000
Teams: Atlanta Falcons
Opened: 2017

Mercedes-Benz Stadium is a multi-reason arena situated in Atlanta, Georgia, United States. Opened in August 2017 as a substitution for the Georgia Dome, it fills in as the home arena of the Atlanta Falcons National Football League (NFL) and Atlanta United FC of Major League Soccer (MLS). The arena is claimed by the state administration of Georgia through the Georgia World Congress Center Authority, and worked by AMB Group, the parent association of the Falcons and Atlanta United. In June 2016, the absolute expense of its development was assessed at US$1.6 billion.

11. M&T Bank Stadium (Baltimore, Maryland)

Former names : Ravens Stadium at Camden Yards (1998–1999), PSINet Stadium (1999–2002), Ravens Stadium (2002–2003).

Capacity: 71,008
Teams: Baltimore Ravens
Opened: 1998

M&T Bank Stadium is a multi-reason football arena situated in Baltimore, Maryland. It is the home of the Baltimore Ravens of the National Football League (NFL). The arena is promptly contiguous Oriole Park at Camden Yards, the home of the Baltimore Orioles. Frequently alluded to as "Ravens Stadium", M&T Bank Stadium authoritatively opened in 1998, and is as of now one of the most applauded arenas in the NFL for fan conveniences, straightforward entry, concessions and different offices. The recorded limit with respect to M&T Bank Stadium is 70,745.

10. Highmark Stadium (Orchard Park, New York)

Former names : Rich Stadium (1973–1997), Ralph Wilson Stadium (1998–2015), New Era Field (2016–2019), Bills Stadium (2020–2021).

Capacity: 71,608
Teams: Buffalo Bills
Opened: 1973

Highmark Stadium (initially Rich Stadium, then Ralph Wilson Stadium from 1998 to 2015, then, at that point, New Era Field from 2016 to 2020, and Bills Stadium from 2020 to 2021) is an arena in Orchard Park, New York, in the southern piece of the Buffalo metropolitan region. The arena opened in 1973 and is the home scene of the Buffalo Bills of the National Football League (NFL).

9. NRG Stadium (Houston, Texas)

Former names : Reliant Stadium (2002–2014)

Capacity: 72,220
Teams: Houston Texans
Opened: 2002

NRG Stadium (articulated as N-R-G Stadium), previously Reliant Stadium, is a multi-reason arena in Houston, Texas, United States. It was developed at an expense of $352 million and has a seating limit of 72,220. It was the main NFL office to have a retractable rooftop.

8. Caesars Superdome (New Orleans, Louisiana)

Former names : Louisiana Superdome (1975–2011), Mercedes-Benz Superdome (2011–2021)

Capacity: 73,208
Teams: New Orleans Saints
Opened: 1975

The Caesars Superdome (previously known as the Louisiana Superdome and the Mercedes-Benz Superdome, and furthermore essentially known as the Superdome) is a multi-reason arena situated in the Central Business District of New Orleans, Louisiana. It is the home arena of the New Orleans Saints of the National Football League (NFL).

7. Bank of America Stadium (Charlotte, North Carolina)

Former names : Panthers Stadium (planning), Carolinas Stadium (planning), Ericsson Stadium (1996–2004).

Capacity: 75,523
Teams: Carolina Panthers
Opened: 1996

Bank of America Stadium is a 74,867-seat football stadium situated on 33 sections of land (13 ha) in uptown Charlotte, North Carolina, United States. It is the home office and base camp of the Carolina Panthers of the National Football League and Charlotte FC of Major League Soccer. The stadium opened in 1996 as Ericsson Stadium before Bank of America bought the naming privileges in 2004 under 20-25-year arrangement, worth $140 million. Previous Panthers president Danny Morrison called it " classic American stadium" because of its bowl plan and different elements.

6. Empower Field at Mile High (Denver, Colorado)

Former names : Invesco Field (2001–11), Sports Authority Field (2011–18), Broncos Stadium (2018–19).

Capacity: 76,125
Teams: Denver Broncos
Opened: 2001

Empower Field at Mile High (recently known as Broncos Stadium at Mile High, Invesco Field at Mile High and Sports Authority Field at Mile High, and regularly known as Mile High, New Mile High or Mile High Stadium) is an American football arena in Denver, Colorado, United States. The essential inhabitant is the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL). It opened in 2001 to supplant the Broncos' unique home, the old Mile High Stadium. The setting was already home of the Denver Outlaws lacrosse crew and the Colorado Rapids soccer group. It has likewise played host to incalculable shows and filled in as the setting for Barack Obama's acknowledgment of the Democratic official selection.

5. GEHA Field at Arrowhead Stadium (Kansas City, Missouri)

Capacity: 76,416
Teams: Kansas City Chiefs
Opened: 1972

Arrowhead Stadium is an American football arena in Kansas City, Missouri, United States. It fundamentally fills in as the home scene of the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL). The arena has been formally named GEHA Field at Arrowhead Stadium (articulated G.E.H.A.) since March 2021, following a naming rights bargain among GEHA and the Chiefs. The understanding started toward the beginning of the 2021 season and finishes in January 2031 with the termination of the group's rent with the arena's proprietor, the Jackson County Sports Complex Authority.

4. AT&T Stadium

Former names : Cowboys Stadium (2009–2013).

Capacity: 80,000
Teams: Arlington, TexasDallas Cowboys.
Opened: 2009

AT&T Stadium, previously Cowboys Stadium, is a retractable rooftop arena in Arlington, Texas, United States. It fills in as the home of the Dallas Cowboys of the National Football League (NFL) and was finished on May 27, 2009. It is additionally the home of the Cotton Bowl Classic and the Big 12 Championship Game. The office, possessed by the city of Arlington, can likewise be utilized for an assortment of different exercises, for example, shows, b-ball games, soccer, college and secondary school football challenges, rodeos, motocross, Spartan Races, and expert wrestling. It supplanted the somewhat covered Texas Stadium, which filled in as the Cowboys' home from 1971 through the 2008 season.

3. Lambeau Field (Green Bay, Wisconsin)

Former names : City Stadium (1957–1964) (renamed August 3, 1965)

Capacity: 81,441
Teams: Green Bay Packers
Opened: 1957

Lambeau Field is an outside athletic arena in Green Bay, Wisconsin, United States. The home field of the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League (NFL), it opened in 1957 as City Stadium, supplanting the first City Stadium at Green Bay East High School as the Packers' home field. Casually known as New City Stadium for its initial eight seasons, it was renamed in August 1965 in memory of Packers organizer, player, and long-lasting lead trainer, Curly Lambeau, who had kicked the bucket two months sooner.

2. FedExField (Landover, Marylandl)

Former names : Jack Kent Cooke Stadium (1997–1999).

Capacity: 82,000
Teams: Washington Commanders
Opened: 1997

FedExField (initially Jack Kent Cooke Stadium) is an American football arena situated close to the Capital Beltway in Prince George's County, Maryland, 5 miles (8.0 km) east of Washington, D.C. The arena is the home of the Washington Commanders of the National Football League (NFL). From 2004 until 2010, it had the biggest seating limit in the NFL at more than 91,000. Starting around 2015, the limit is 82,000. FedExField is in the Summerfield evaluation assigned place and has a Landover postal location.

1. MetLife Stadium (East Rutherford, New Jersey)

Former names : New Meadowlands Stadium (2010–2011).

Capacity: 82,500
Teams: New York Giants, New York Jets
Opened: 2010

MetLife Stadium is a multi-reason arena at the Meadowlands Sports Complex in East Rutherford, New Jersey, 5 mi (8 km) west of New York City. Opened in 2010 to supplant Giants Stadium, it fills in as the home for the New York Giants and New York Jets of the National Football League (NFL). At an estimated cost of $1.6 billion, it was the most costly arena implicit the United States at the hour of its finish.

MetLife Stadium is one of just two NFL arenas shared by two groups. The other, SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, California, is home to the Los Angeles Rams and Los Angeles Chargers. Los Angeles' Arena, which is home to the Clippers and the Lakers of the National Basketball Association (NBA), is just the third office to right now house two groups from similar games association in the United States (the Clippers are supposed to move into the Intuit Dome in 2024).

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