Most intimidating college football stadiums 2016
Although things have not gone quite like Missouri had hoped lately, the Tigers are still known for putting consistent crowds together – no matter the opponent.
It’s not typically thought of as the best place to watch a game, but when Missouri fans get rowdy, it’s easy to see why Faurot Field fits into the wild-and-crazy SEC.
(Lincoln Financial Field, Raymond James Stadium and Heinz Field are perfectly nice, but they won't be ranked here as top-50 college venues.) They are judged based on aesthetics, history, tradition, atmosphere and scenery. Champaign, Ill.; 60,670 Red Grange played here, so give the stadium points for history.
The Fighting Illini mostly haven't had the teams to match the history of the place, but it's capable of being a better venue than given credit for, at least when the team offers something to be excited about.
After spending two seasons without the biggest stadium in Mississippi, Ole Miss will take back that crown this fall, as Vaught-Hemingway Stadium finally will have a complete bowl.
The expansion project is ongoing and should help improve the overall experience of watching a game at Ole Miss.
Starkville, Miss.; 61,337 The second-oldest FBS stadium was established in 1914, making it 103 years old.
If you’re visiting Knoxville this fall, get ready to see lots of orange and get Rocky Top stuck in your head.Auburn’s success definitely impacts how good of an environment it is on Saturdays in the fall, but no matter the school’s record, it’s always a solid place to catch an SEC football game.Florida’s Ben Hill Griffin Stadium is among the most unique venues in college football, and when the Gators are on a roll, it’s one of the toughest stadiums to play in.Everything from the old-school coliseum look you’ll see as you approach the stadium to the loud roars you’ll hear when LSU makes a big play, there’s nothing quite like catching a game in Baton Rouge.If you like loud stadiums, you’ll like Tiger Stadium.