It just went through some necessary upgrades, but in relation to a lot of the revved-up, newer stadiums, it’s definitely from the 90s.
Open since: 1999Capacity: 67,895Along with the Indians’ Progressive Field, this has been a big improvement for Cleveland’s NFL team, with the Dawg Pound no longer housed in The Mistake By the Lake that was Municipal Stadium.
The pirate ship is cool, but with a bunch of new stadiums opening, it has become more middle of the pack.
Open since: 1999Capacity: 69,143When it first opened as Adelphia Stadium, it provided a noisy atmosphere that led to both the Music City Miracle and an AFC championship.
Open since: 2008Capacity: 70,000The Luke has been a force in hosting events, from the Super Bowl to the Big Ten championship.
It has a great spot in the heart of downtown Indy and also serves as a superb host to the NFL Scouting Combine.
But even after a pricey renovation, it’s been hard to find the sweet spot between modernity and maturity.
That’s especially in relation to the home of Bears’ archrivals in Green Bay.
That has cooled off, but with Tennessee finding its groove again, Nashville can find its vintage NFL Sunday sound.
Open since: 1998Capacity: 71,008It may not have the warehouse look of Camden Yards, but Baltimore’s NFL home brings it own kind of charm to the city, in the heart of the city. Open since: 2002Capacity: 82,500As the only shared stadium left in the NFL, the new East Rutherford venue holds up with all the newer ones with amenities and spaciousness.
Open since: 2001Capacity: 76,125It was important for Denver to keep the attitude associated with the altitude of Mile High.
The stadium blends functional with picturesque in the mountains, and the fans make it come alive.
It lost something when it moved from “The Jungle.” Open since: 1973Capacity: 71,870Rich turned Ralph Wilson turned New Era, Buffalo’s home in Orchard Park, N.