Fun with Numbers: Sporting Event Travel to MLB Ballparks (28 and counting)

Catching a sporting event when you travel is a great way to experience the local community and be inside an amazing piece of architecture.  Even if you don't care for baseball, it's well worth the price of admission (usually not much more than $25 to nearly any stadium for most games).  I've always tried to catch games when I travel and have been fortunate to see professional MLB games played in nearly 30 stadiums, some of which are no long standing.  Here's the list, as of Spring 2018.

Arizona Diamondbacks - Chase Field

Baltimore Orioles - Camden Yards

Boston Red Sox - Fenway Park

Chicago Cubs - Wrigley Field

Chicago White Sox - US Cellular Park

Cincinnati Reds - Great American Ball Park

Colorado Rockies - Coors Field

Detroit Tigers - Tiger Stadium (kaput)

Houston Astros - Minute Maid Park

Kansas City Royals - Kauffman Stadium

Los Angeles Angels - Angels Stadium

Los Angeles Dodgers - Dodger Stadium

Los Angeles Dodgers - L.A. Coliseum (old)

Montreal Expos - Olympic Stadium (kaput)

New York Yankees - Yankee Stadium (old, kaput)

New York Yankees - Yankee Stadium (new)

New York Mets - Shea Stadium (kaput)

Oakland Athletics - Coliseum (should be kaput)

Philadelphia Phillies - Veterans Stadium (kaput)

Pittsburgh Pirates - PNC Park

Pittsburgh Pirates - Three Rivers Stadium (kaput)

San Diego Padres - Petco Park

San Francisco Giants - AT&T Park

Seattle Mariners - Safeco Field

St. Louis Cardinals - Busch Stadium (old, kaput)

Tampa Bay Rays - Tropicana Field

Texas Rangers - Globe Life Park at Arlington

Washington Nationals - Nationals Park

Brad Chase

Media Guy, Crisis Communications Advisor, Postmodern Drifter