1. Michigan Stadium
The Michigan Stadium, or known to some as the “The Big House”, is the home of the Michigan Wolverines of University of Michigan. It’s is the biggest stadium in the USA and places second in the world. Its capacity, as of 2019. Its seating capacity reaches 107,601 but it can host as much as 115,000.
2. Beaver Stadium
The Beaver Stadium is a college football stadium in University Park, Pennsylvania and is home to the Penn State Nittany Lions of Pennsylvania State University since 1960. Beaver Stadium, as of 2019, has a seating capacity of 106,572, making it the 2nd largest stadium in the United States and the third largest in the world.
3. Ohio Stadium
Ohio Stadium, also known as the Horseshoe, the Shoe, and the House That Harley Built, is a football stadium on the campus of The Ohio State University. In addition to athletics, Ohio Stadium is also a concert venue. It is the largest stadium in Ohio with a seating capacity of 102,780.
4. Kyle Field
Kyle Field is a football stadium and is home to the texas A&M aggies in College Station, Texas. Kyle Field has developed from being in a rudimentary form to its now concrete permanent state. It currently has a seating capacity of 102,733, which makes it the largest stadium in SEC.
5. Neyland Stadium
The Neyland Stadium is a sports stadium, home to the Tennessee Volunteers of University of Texas. It is also used to host large conventions and has been a site for several National Football League (NFL) exhibition games. The stadium’s current seating capacity is 102,455. The stadium is named for Robert Neyland, who served three stints as head football coach at the University of Tennessee.
6. Tiger Stadium
The Louisiana State University’s Tiger Stadium, popularly known as Death Valley, is a stadium located in Baton Rouge. It houses the LSU’s football team, LSU Tigers. Tiger Stadium started with 12,000 seating capacity but it has since developed to now be able to seat 102,321, which makes this stadium the larfest in SEC.
7. Bryant-Denny Stadium
Bryant–Denny Stadium is a stadium of University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa. It is the home field of the Alabama Crimson Tide football team. The Bryant-Denny Stadium Opened in 1929 and named after George H. Denny, the school’s president from 1912 to 1932 and Paul “Bear” Bryant (the coach), the stadium currently has a seating capacity of 101,821.
8. Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium
The Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium is home to the Texas Longhorns of University of Texas at Austin since 1924. The current official stadium seating capacity of 100,119, but it can host thousands more for spectators, which makes this stadium the largest in the Big 12 Conference.
9. Rose Bowl
The Rose Bowl is an American outdoor stadium located in Pasadena, California and is home to the UCLA Bruins football team. The stadium can seat 92,542 people. One of the most famous venues in sporting history, the Rose Bowl is best known as a college football venue, but has also hosted a total of 5 Super Bowl games, FIFA World Cup in 1994, and the 1984 Olympic Gold Medal Match.
10. Cotton Bowl
Cotton Bowl Stadium is an outdoor stadium in Dallas, Texas and has a seating capacity of 92,100. The Cotton Bowl used to be the home of the annual college football post-season game, Cotton Bowl Classic (hence the stadium name). It was also one of the nine venues used for the 1994 FIFA World Cup. It became known as “The House That Doak Built”, due to the immense crowds that SMU running back Doak Walker drew to the stadium during his college career in the late 1940s.
11. Sanford Stadium
Sanford Stadium is the home of the Georgia Bulldogs of University of Georgia in Athens. The Sanford Stadium currently seats 92,746 fans and is considered as college football’s “best, loudest, and most intimidating atmospheres”.
12. Memorial Stadium (Nebraska)
Memorial Stadium, nicknamed The Sea of Red, is a football stadium located on the campus of the University of Nebraska–Lincoln in Lincoln. The stadium is the home of the Nebraska Cornhuskers football team. Memorial Stadium started with a capactiy of 31,080 in 1923, but due to all developments and renovations, it now can seat 85,458 people.
13. Ben Hill Griffin Stadium
Ben Hill Griffin Stadium or more known as “The Swamp” is University of Florida’s football stadium. It started with a seating capacity of 22,000 in 1930 and has since been expanded and renovated to now be able to seat 90,916. The Stadium is Florida’s largest stadium and is part of the world’s top 18th biggest stadiums.
14. Jordan-Hare Stadium
The Jordan–Hare Stadium is the home of Auburn University’s football team, the Auburn Tigers. The stadium reached its current seating capacity of 87,451 with the 2004 expansion and is the 10th largest stadium in the NCAA. The stadium’s name came from Ralph “Shug” Jordan, who owns the most wins in school history, and Cliff Hare, a member of Auburn’s first football team.
15. MetLife Stadium
MetLife Stadium is a sports stadium located in East Rutherford, New Jersey. It houses 2 NFL teams, the New York Giants and New York Jets. It also is the venue for concerts and other huge events. The stadium can seat 82,550 fans and is owned by the MetLife Stadium Company, a joint venture of the Giants and Jets. Its construction cost is said to be around $1.6 billion and is considered as one of the most expensive stadiums at the time of its grand opening.
16. FedEx Field
The FedExField is a football stadium located in Maryland, United State and is the home of the Washington Redskins NFL Team. It used to be the largest stadium in NFL when it had a seating capacity of 91,000 from 2004-2010. However, since its renovation, it now only has a capacity of 82,000.
17. Frank Howard Field at Clemson Memorial Stadium
Frank Howard Field at Clemson Memorial Stadium, also popularly known as “Death Valley” (Same as LSU), is home to the Clemson Tigers of Clemson, South Carolina. Before NFL’s Carolina Panthers transferred to Bank of America, its home was in this stadium as well. With a seating capacity of 81,500, the Clemson Memorial Stadium is the largest in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).
18. Lambeau Field
Lambeau Field is an outdoor stadium in Green Bay, Wisconsin and is the home of NFL’s Green Bay Packers. Its name came from the Packers’ long-time coach Curly Lambeau. 2013 was the stadium’s latest big renovation which added 7,000 more seats to it and now has a total of 81,441. Lambeau Field is the 5th largest stadium in the NFL and is the oldest continually operating NFL stadium.
19. Camp Randall Stadium
Camp Randall Stadium is a stadium located on the University of Wisconsin–Madison campus and is the home of the Wisconsin Badgers since 1895. With that said, it is the oldest stadium in the Big 10 Conference and is the biggest with a seating capacity of 80,321.
20. Williams-Brice Stadium
Williams–Brice Stadium is a football stadium located on the campus of the University of South Carolina and houses its football team, the South Carolina Gamecocks. It is the 20th largest stadium in the NCAA with a seating capacity of 80,250. The atmosphere on game days has been voted “the best” by SECsports.com. The stadium is sometimes called “The Cock Pit” by Gamecock fans and local media.
21. Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium
The Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium is the on-campus football facility on the campus of the University of Oklahoma in Norman and serves as the home of the Oklahoma Sooners football team. The current seating capacity of the stadium is 80,126. Its architecture is likened to a bowl as its ends are all enclosed and has a beautiful scenery.
22. AT&T Stadium
The home of the Big 12’s Cotton Bowl Classic and NFL’s Dallas Cowboys, the AT&T Stadium is a retractable roof stadium that seats 80,000 people (but can be expanded to 105,000 with standing rooms). The stadium is sometimes referred to as “Jerry World” after Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones. Other than having such a huge architecture, it also has one of the biggest video screens in sporting history.
23. Bobby Bowden Field at Doak Campbell Stadium
Doak S. Campbell Stadium is a football stadium on the campus of Florida State University in Tallahassee. It is the home of the Florida State Seminoles football team of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). The stadium is part of the University Center complex and currently has a seating capacity of 79,560. The stadium was named Doak S. Campbell, the university’s president from 1941 to 1957 and long-time head football coach Bobby Bowden.
24. Notre Dame Stadium
Notre Dame Stadium is a football stadium in Notre Dame, Indiana and houses the football team of the University of Notre Dame, the Notre Dame Fighting Irish. Originally having only 60,000 capacity in 19430, the stadium expanded and renovated to now being able to seat 77,622. The playing field has a conventional north-south alignment at an approximate elevation of 730 feet above sea level.
25. Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
One of the more popular stadiums in this list, the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum serves as the home to the University of Southern California (USC) Trojans football team of the Pac-12 Conference. It also used to be the temporary home of the Los Angeles Rams, Los Angeles Dodgers, the Super Bowl, Summer Olympics, and many other notable sporting events and teams. Its last renovation has decreased its total seating capacity to 77,500.
26. Donald W. Reynolds Razorback Stadium
Donald W. Reynolds Razorback Stadium is a football stadium in Fayetteville, Arkansas and serves as the home field of the University of Arkansas’ football team, Arkansas Razorbacks. The stadium can seat as much as 76,212 people, which is a big improvement from when it started at 13,000 capacity.
27. Empower Field at Mile High
The Empower Field at Mile High is a football stadium in Denver, Colorado. Fun fact as to why it’s called Mile High is because of the city’s elevation by a mile. Mile High is the home of Denver’s NFL Team, the Denver Broncos. Its capacity of 76,125 has made this stadium one of the biggest stadiums in all of the NFL.
28. Bank of America Stadium
The Bank of America Stadium is a 75,523-seat football stadium in Charlotte, North Carolina and is the home of NFL’s Carolina Panthers. In addition to being the home of the Panthers, the stadium hosts the annual Belk Bowl, which features teams from the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) and the Southeastern Conference (SEC).
29. Spartan Stadium
Spartan Stadium is located in East Lansin, Michigan and houses Michigan State’s football team, the Michigan State Spartans. Due to its numerous and notable expansions and renovations since its opening in the 1920s, the stadium now can seat a total of 75,005 fans.
30. Mercedes-Benz Superdome
The Mercedes-Benz Superdome, often referred to as the Superdome, is a domed sports stadium located in New Orleans, Louisiana. It serves as the home of NFL’s New Orleans Saints, the Sugar Bowl, and the Bayou Classic. When Hurricane Katrina struck the state, the Superdome suffered major damage that it was closed for events for months on end, but it was eventually decided to have it renovated to the behemoth of a stadium that it is now, being able to seat 72,208 people.
31. Husky Stadium
Husky Stadium is an outdoor stadium on the campus of the University of Washington in Seattle. It has been the home of the Washington Huskies of the Pac-12 Conference since 1920. The stadium’s open end overlooks scenic Lake Washington and the Cascade Mountains, including Mount Rainier. Prior to the 2013 renovation, its total capacity of 72,500, but now it can only seat 70,083 people.
32. NRG Stadium
NRG Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Houston, Texas and is the home of NFL’s Houston Texans since 2002, the Texas Bowl, Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo, a number of Super Bowl matches and other insane events. It is the first stadium in the National Football League to have a retractable roof It was the first NFL facility to have a retractable roof. The stadium can seat fans of up to 71,995.
33. New Era Field
New Era Field, originally is a stadium that opened in 1973 in Orchard Park, New York and can seat 71,608 people. It primarily serves as the home of NFL’s Buffalo Bills. The stadium’s design is quite conventional but its atmosphere and size makes it quite the notable stadium to visit when you’re in the area. The popular cap brand New Era owns the stadium.
34. Legion Field
Legion Field is an outdoor stadium in Birmingham, Alabama and is the home of the UAB Blazers of FCS. The stadium first opened 92 years and is named after the American Legion, a U.S. organization of military veterans. Since its renovation in 2004, the stadium seats 71,594 fans.
35. SDCCU Stadium
SDCCU Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in San Diego, California. It used to be the home of NFL’s San Diego Chargers and MLB’s San Diego Padres, but now it only houses the San Diego State Aztecs football team from San Diego State University. It can currently seat a total of 70,561 people. Other than being home to these respectable teams, it also got to host the World Series, the MLB All-Stars, the Super Bowl XXII, Super Bowl XXXII, and Super Bowl XXXVII in 2003.
36. M&T Bank Stadium
M&T Bank Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium located in Baltimore, Maryland and houses the NFL’s Baltimore Ravens since 1998. Its capacity of 71,008, amenities, and architecture has made the M&T Bank Stadium of of the most go-to stadiums all over the United States.
37. Mercedes-Benz Stadium
Mercedes-Benz Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Atlanta, Georgia and is the home of NFL’s Atlanta Falcons and MLS’s Atlanta United FC. The stadium replaced its predecessor, Georgia Dome. Like the other NFL stadiums, Mercedes-Benz Stadium also has a retractable roof to fit different weather conditions. As of 2019, it can officially seat a total of 71,000 fans, but can be expanded to at least 75,000.
38. Kinnick Stadium
The Kinnick Stadium in the state of Iowa is the home of University of Iowa’s football team, Iowa Hawkeyes. The stadium was first opened in 1929 and can now currently seat 69,250 people. Kinnick Stadium’s name came from Nile Kinnick, who was the only one who won the Heisman Trophy in 1939 for Iowa University.
39. Lincoln Financial Field
Lincoln Financial Field is a football stadium located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and serves as the home stadium of the NFL’s Philadelphia Eagles and the Temple Owls of Temple University. It currently has a seating capacity of 69,176. The Lincoln Financial Field hosts quite a number of notable sporting events, one of which is the popular Army–Navy football game.
40. Nissan Stadium
Nissan Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Nashville, Tennessee and is the home of the NFL’s Tennessee Titans and the FCS’s Tennessee State Tigers. Other than that, it also hosts non-sporting events like the CMA Music Festival. The stadium as of 2019 can seat a total of 69,143, making it one of NFL’s biggest stadiums to date.
41. Faurot Field
Faurot Field is a stadium in Columbia, Missouri, most particularly on the campus of the University of Missouri and houses its football team, the Mizzou Tigers. It is the third-largest sports in Missouri. Faurot Field is known to serve notable sporting events such as the Missouri State High School Activities Association (MSHSAA) football championships and the Providence Bowl (until Mizzou Tigers’ transfer to SEC). The stadium is an early 20th century horseshoe-shaped stadium, with seating added on in the open end zone. Total seating capacity is 62,621.
42. CenturyLink Field
CenturyLink Field is a stadium located in Seattle, Washington and serves as the home of NFL’s Seattle Seahawks and the MLS’s Seattle Sounders. CenturyLink Field has quote the design and can currently seat 68,740 people for NFL games and 37,722 for most MLS matches. Besides sporting events, the stadium also has the Washington Music Theater and a public plaza for the fans’ amusement. One of the fun facts about this stadium is that it can get pretty loud here, especially when the Seahawks play so it’s something to experience at least once.
43. Levi’s Stadium
Levi’s Stadium is a football stadium located in Santa Clara, California. It can seat a total of 68,500 people (being expandable to 75,000) and has served as the home of the NFL’s San Francisco 49ers since the stadium’s opening in 2014. Levi’s Stadium has also hosted notable events such as the annual Pac-12 Football Championship and the Super Bowl 50.
44. Gillette Stadium
Gillette Stadium is a stadium in Foxborough, Massachusetts with a seating capacity of 65,878. It used to be the home of University of Massachusetts’ football team, the UMass Minutemen, but now houses the New England Patriots of NFL and New England Revolution of MLS.
45. Heinz Field
Heinz Field is a stadium located in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. It is the home of NFL’s Pittsburgh Steelers and Pittsburgh University’s football team, the Pitt Panthers. Besides being known for hosting football events, it has also hosted the 2011 NHL Winter Classic. Because of Pittsburgh history on the production of steel, the city made sure that the stadium represents that by having the stadium include a whopping 12,000 tons of steel into its architecture. The stadium currently can seat 68,400 people.
46. FirstEnergy Stadium
Opened in 1999, the FirstEnergy Stadium is a football stadium in Cleveland, Ohio which homes the Cleveland Browns of the NFL. The stadium underwent numerous renovations since its opening where it initially had the capacity of 73,200 seats, but now it was reduced to 67,895.
47. The Dome at America’s Center
The Dome at America’s Center is a multi-purpose stadium where various events occur, such as concerts and sporting events, in St. Louis, Missouri. The stadium also used to be the home of the Los Angeles Rams (then St Louis Rams) when the team relocated to St Louis in the early 90s until 2015, when they went back to Los Angeles. Currently, the Dome can seat 67,277 people for football games but can be reduced by 20% during basketball games.
48. U.S. Bank Stadium
Opening recently in 2016, the U.S. Bank Stadium is an indoor stadium located in Minneapolis, Minnesota and is the home of the Minnesota Vikings of the NFL. Its unique and modern architecture made it the second stadium in NFL (Ford Field being the first) to have a fixed roof. For its fairly young age, the U.S. Bank Stadium has already the Super Bowl LII in 2018 and NCAA Final Four. As of 2019, it can seat as much as 66,860 people.
49. Lane Stadium
Lane Stadium is a college football stadium in Blacksburg, Virginia and serves as the home of Virginia Tech’s football team, the Virginia Tech Hokies. Lane Stadium is named after a former Virginia Tech booster, Edward Hudson Lane. The Stadium is one of the biggest in ACC, having the capacity of 65,632 seats. It also used to be the most elevated college stadium, but that title not belongs to Kidd Brewer Stadium.
50. Sun Devil Stadium
Sun Devil Stadium is a college football stadium on the campus of Arizona State University in Tempe, Arizona that is primarily used for the ASU Sun Devils. It also used to be the home of the Arizona Cardinals until they moved to a different stadium. The stadium’s seating capacity as of 2019 is 53,599, when it actually used to have more, around 74,865, in 1989. Besides hosting the usual Sun Devils football games, the Sun Devil Stadium has also hosted major football events like the Fiesta Bowl and Cactus Bowl for a certain number of years.