Armfield Athletic Center, home of the Guilford Quakers, is a great venue for what it is. The 2,200-seat facility doesn’t hold many fans, and doesn’t have a video scoreboard, but does provide an idyllic setting surrounded by trees, with lots of nice brickwork, and is a hassle-free way to take in an evening or afternoon of football.
The East Tennessee State Buccaneers first fielded a football team in 1920, but disbanded the program in 2003 due to financial issues. After a 12-year hiatus, however, the school began playing football again in 2015, playing its first two seasons at Kermit Tipton Stadium (a nearby high school facility) while ETSU’s new stadium was being built.
The Campbell Camels first fielded a football team from 1925-1950, but the program was disbanded prior to the Korean War. Now the Camels are back playing football after a 58-year hiatus; the renewed program began in 2008 with a brand new on-campus stadium.
Home of the Gardner-Webb Runnin’ Bulldogs, Ernest W. Spangler Stadium opened in 1969 and currently has a capacity of 9,000. The facility has been renovated multiple times since it opened, most recently in 2014 when state-of-the-art artificial turf was installed, and again in 2015 when new concessions and bathrooms were built on the east side of the stadium.
Built in 2003, StubHub Center currently holds 27,000 fans, and serves primarily as the home field for the LA Galaxy of MLS, but for the past several seasons has also hosted the LA Galaxy II of USL. But in 2017 the NFL’s Los Angeles Chargers moved in, and that team plans to call the facility home for a couple of years while their shiny new stadium in Inglewood is being built; the new venue (Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park) will be shared with the Los Angeles Rams.
Jordan Field opened in 2010, and sits literally in the shadow of Harvard’s football stadium in Boston, MA – the venerable football stadium can be seen in the background, and is actually open to the public; plenty of joggers and other athletes can be found inside running the steps or walking around the concrete stands, and several Harvard athletics team use the field itself for practice.