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List of current Major League Baseball stadiums

SunTrust Park, the newest stadium in MLB, opened in 2017, is the home of the Atlanta Braves.

The following is a list of Major League Baseball stadiums, their locations, their first year of usage and home teams.

The newest Major League Baseball (MLB) ballpark is SunTrust Park in Cumberland, Georgia, home of the Atlanta Braves, which opened for the 2017 season. Fenway Park in Boston, home of the Boston Red Sox, is the oldest, having opened in 1912.

Nine MLB stadiums do not have corporate naming rights deals: Angel Stadium, Dodger Stadium, Fenway Park, Kauffman Stadium, Marlins Park, Nationals Park, Oriole Park at Camden Yards, Wrigley Field, and Yankee Stadium.[nb 1]

Contents

LegendEdit

 Denotes stadium with a fixed roof.
 Denotes stadium with a retractable roof.

StadiumsEdit

Image Name Capacity Location Surface Team Opened Distance to center field Type Roof type
  Angel Stadium 45,517[1] Anaheim, California Grass Los Angeles Angels 1966 396 feet (121 m) Modern Open
  Busch Stadium 45,494[2] St. Louis, Missouri Grass St. Louis Cardinals 2006 400 feet (122 m) Retro-classic Open
  Chase Field  48,686[3] Phoenix, Arizona Artificial turf Arizona Diamondbacks 1998 407 feet (124 m) Retro-modern Retractable
  Citi Field 41,922[4] Queens, New York Grass New York Mets 2009 408 feet (124 m) Retro-classic Open
  Citizens Bank Park 42,792[5] Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Grass Philadelphia Phillies 2004 401 feet (122 m) Retro-classic Open
  Comerica Park 41,083[6] Detroit, Michigan Grass Detroit Tigers 2000 420 feet (128 m) Retro-classic Open
  Coors Field 50,445[7] Denver, Colorado Grass Colorado Rockies 1995 415 feet (126 m) Retro-classic Open
  Dodger Stadium 56,000[8] Los Angeles, California Grass Los Angeles Dodgers[nb 2] 1962 395 feet (120 m) Modern Open
  Fenway Park 37,755[9] Boston, Massachusetts Grass Boston Red Sox[nb 3] 1912 420 feet (128 m) Jewel box Open
  Globe Life Park in Arlington 48,114[10] Arlington, Texas Grass Texas Rangers 1994 400 feet (122 m) Retro-classic Open
  Great American Ball Park 42,319 Cincinnati, Ohio Grass Cincinnati Reds 2003 404 feet (123 m) Retro-modern Open
  Guaranteed Rate Field 40,615 Chicago, Illinois Grass Chicago White Sox 1991 400 feet (122 m) Modern
Retro-classic
Open
  Kauffman Stadium 37,903[11] Kansas City, Missouri Grass Kansas City Royals 1973 410 feet (125 m) Modern Open
  Marlins Park  36,742 Miami, Florida Grass Miami Marlins 2012 407 feet (124 m) Contemporary[12] Retractable
  Miller Park  41,900[13] Milwaukee, Wisconsin Grass Milwaukee Brewers 2001 400 feet (122 m) Retro-modern Retractable
  Minute Maid Park  41,168[14] Houston, Texas Grass Houston Astros 2000 409 feet (125 m)[15] Retro-modern Retractable
  Nationals Park 41,339[16] Washington, D.C. Grass Washington Nationals 2008 402 feet (123 m) Retro-modern Open
  Oracle Park 41,915[17] San Francisco, California Grass San Francisco Giants 2000 399 feet (122 m) Retro-classic Open
  Oriole Park at Camden Yards 45,971[18] Baltimore, Maryland Grass Baltimore Orioles 1992 410 feet (125 m) Retro-classic Open
  Petco Park 40,209[19] San Diego, California Grass San Diego Padres 2004 396 feet (121 m) Retro-modern Open
  PNC Park 38,747[20] Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Grass Pittsburgh Pirates 2001 399 feet (122 m) Retro-classic Open
  Progressive Field 34,788[21] Cleveland, Ohio Grass Cleveland Indians 1994 410 feet (125 m) Retro-modern Open
  RingCentral Coliseum 46,847[22] Oakland, California Grass Oakland Athletics 1966[nb 4] 400 feet (122 m) Multipurpose Open
  Rogers Centre  49,282 Toronto, Ontario Artificial turf Toronto Blue Jays 1989 400 feet (122 m) Multipurpose Retractable
  SunTrust Park 41,084[23] Cumberland, Georgia Grass Atlanta Braves 2017 400 feet (122 m) Retro-modern Open
  T-Mobile Park  47,929[24] Seattle, Washington Grass Seattle Mariners 1999 401 feet (122 m) Retro-modern Retractable
  Target Field 38,544[25] Minneapolis, Minnesota Grass Minnesota Twins 2010 404 feet (123 m) Retro-modern Open
  Tropicana Field  25,000[26] St. Petersburg, Florida Artificial turf Tampa Bay Rays 1990[nb 5] 404 feet (123 m) Indoor Fixed
  Wrigley Field 41,649[27] Chicago, Illinois Grass Chicago Cubs 1914[nb 6] 400 feet (122 m) Jewel box Open
  Yankee Stadium 47,309[28] Bronx, New York Grass New York Yankees 2009 408 feet (124 m) Retro-classic Open


Future and proposed ballparksEdit

Stadium Capacity Location Surface Team Opening Roof type Status
Globe Life Field  40,000 Arlington, Texas Artificial turf[29] Texas Rangers 2020 Retractable Under construction[30]
Oakland Ballpark 35,000 Oakland, California Grass Oakland Athletics 2023 Open Proposed

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Angel Stadium had a naming rights deal from 1998–2003.
  2. ^ Dodger Stadium was also home to the Los Angeles Angels from 1962–1965.
  3. ^ Fenway Park was also home to the Boston Braves in part of 1914 and 1915, before they moved into Braves Field.
  4. ^ Oakland Coliseum opened for the Oakland Raiders (AFL) in 1966; the Oakland Athletics have been tenants since 1968.
  5. ^ Tropicana Field opened in 1990; the Tampa Bay Rays have played there since 1998.
  6. ^ Wrigley Field opened for the Chicago Whales (FL) in 1914; the Chicago Cubs have played there since 1916.

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Birch, Matt; Chodzko, Adam; Kay, Eric; Davidson, Katie; Weaver, Vanessa; Cali, Adam; Pluim, Lauren; Kami, Tricia; Mitrano, Dominic; Demmitt, Shane; Crane, Brett; Wiedeman, Aaron (2019). 2019 Angels Baseball Information Guide (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 454. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  2. ^ Bausch, Mark; Orf, Tom; Schott, Tom (March 19, 2018). 2018 St. Louis Cardinals Official Media Guide [Busch Stadium Facts and Figures]. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 458.
  3. ^ O'Connell, Patrick (March 21, 2017). 2017 Arizona Diamondbacks Media Guide. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 12.
  4. ^ Belson, Ken; Sandomir, Richard (April 4, 2012). "Mets Hope New Design at Citi Field Brings Back the Long Ball". The New York Times. Retrieved March 6, 2015.
  5. ^ "2019 Facts and Figures". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. 2019. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  6. ^ Crunk, Chad; Loor–Almonte, Bryan; Fidelman, Ben; Wysocki, Michele (March 12, 2018). 2018 Detroit Tigers Media Guide [Comerica Park Home of the Detroit Tigers]. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 442.
  7. ^ "2018 Colorado Rockies Media Guide". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. March 14, 2018. Retrieved April 13, 2018.
  8. ^ "2014 Dodger Season Tickets Go on Sale" (Press release). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. September 12, 2013. Retrieved March 6, 2015.
  9. ^ "2018 Boston Red Sox Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. February 26, 2018. p. 11. Retrieved February 27, 2018.
  10. ^ "Facts and Figures". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved March 17, 2015.
  11. ^ "History of Kauffman Stadium". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved March 17, 2015.
  12. ^ Justice, Richard (May 24, 2013). "Marlins Park a Work of Art in Every Facet". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  13. ^ "Facts, Figures & Rules". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved March 17, 2015.
  14. ^ "Houston Astros Media Guide" (PDF). Houston Astros. March 2017. Retrieved March 8, 2017.
  15. ^ "Death of Houston's Tal's Hill Continues Demise Of Baseball's On-Field Oddities". Forbes. Retrieved February 22, 2017.
  16. ^ 2017 Washington Nationals Official Media Guide. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. March 19, 2017. p. 6.
  17. ^ Carlton, Jim (October 15, 2012). "Giants Fans Take a Stand Over Nothing". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 6, 2015.
  18. ^ Hendrix, Steve (September 25, 2014). "A Tale of Two Parks". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 17, 2015.
  19. ^ Feeney, Darren (March 2, 2017). 2017 San Diego Padres Media Guide. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 326.
  20. ^ Trdinich, Jim (March 13, 2018). 2018 Pittsburgh Pirates Media Guide [PNC Park Information]. Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 241.
  21. ^ Swain, Bart; Berry-Tripp, Court; Gruman, Andrew; Kryah, Alex (2019). 2019 Cleveland Indians Information and Record Book (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 13. Retrieved March 29, 2018.
  22. ^ "2019 Oakland A's Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. February 4, 2019. p. 650. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  23. ^ "2018 Atlanta Braves Media Guide". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. March 21, 2018. p. 4. Retrieved April 13, 2018.
  24. ^ "2019 Seattle Mariners Information Guide". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 307. Retrieved March 14, 2019.
  25. ^ Morse, Dustin; Hestad, Mitch; Hodson, Matt; Hemmelgarn, Brace; Frankenberg, Cori; Martinez, Elvis; Gillis, Jeff; Kraft, Ian; Ludeman, Ben; Kryah, Alex; Rogers, Jen; Bremer, Erik; Knutson, Dukes (February 14, 2019). "2019 Minnesota Twins Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 390. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  26. ^ Schad, Tom (January 4, 2019). "Tampa Bay Rays reduce seating capacity at Tropicana Field to create 'intimate' experience". USAToday. Retrieved January 24, 2019.
  27. ^ Miles, Bruce (April 11, 2016). "Are Cubs Hot Enough to Draw 3 Million Fans This Year?". Daily Herald. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  28. ^ "2018 Official Media Guide and Record Book". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. February 22, 2018. p. 347. Retrieved April 13, 2018.
  29. ^ Texas Rangers press release
  30. ^ Raise the roof: Rangers' new ballpark approved, MLB.com

Further readingEdit

  • Lowry, Phillip (October 31, 2006). Green Cathedrals: The Ultimate Celebration of All Major League Ballparks. Walker & Company. ISBN 0-8027-1562-1.
  • Ritter, Lawrence (March 8, 1994). Lost Ballparks: A Celebration of Baseball's Legendary Fields. Studio. ISBN 978-0-14-023422-0.

External linksEdit