TIAA Bank Field

TIAA Bank Field is an American football stadium located in Jacksonville, Florida, that primarily serves as the home facility of the Jacksonville Jaguars of the National Football League (NFL). The stadium opened in 1995 as Jacksonville Municipal Stadium on the site of the old Gator Bowl Stadium (erected 1927), and included some portions of the older stadium. Located on the St. Johns River, it sits on 10 acres (4.0 ha) of land in downtown Jacksonville.

In addition to hosting the Jaguars, the stadium is also regularly used for college football, concerts, and other events. It is the regular site of the annual Florida–Georgia game, a college football rivalry game between the University of Florida and the University of Georgia. The stadium is also the home of the annual Gator Bowl, a post-season college bowl game. Additionally, the stadium hosted Super Bowl XXXIX in 2005 and is one of the venues used by the United States men's national soccer team.

From 1997 to 2006, the stadium was named Alltel Stadium after communications company Alltel purchased naming rights. The facility was renamed EverBank Field in 2010, following the approval of a five-year, naming rights deal with the financial services company EverBank. The agreement was extended in 2014 for an additional 10 years.[5] The Jaguars announced in February 2018 the stadium would be renamed TIAA Bank Field for the 2018 NFL season after EverBank was acquired by New York-based TIAA.[6]

TIAA Bank Field
The Bank
TIAA Bank Field logo
Exterior view of the stadium (c.2018)
TIAA Bank Field is located in Central Jacksonville
TIAA Bank Field
TIAA Bank Field
Location in Central Jacksonville
TIAA Bank Field is located in Florida
TIAA Bank Field
TIAA Bank Field
Location in Florida
TIAA Bank Field is located in the United States
TIAA Bank Field
TIAA Bank Field
Location in the United States
Former namesJacksonville Municipal Stadium (1995–96, 2007–10)
Alltel Stadium (1997–2006)
EverBank Field (2010–18)
Address1 TIAA Bank Field Dr
Jacksonville, FL 32202-1928
LocationStadium District
Coordinates30°19′26″N 81°38′15″W / 30.32389°N 81.63750°WCoordinates: 30°19′26″N 81°38′15″W / 30.32389°N 81.63750°W
Public transitMonorail Jacksonville Skyway
at Hemming Park
OwnerCity of Jacksonville
Executive suites75[1]
Capacity67,814 (expandable to 82,000)[2]
SurfaceTifway 419 Bermuda Grass
Broke groundJanuary 3, 1994
OpenedAugust 18, 1995
Renovated2003–04, 2014, 2016
Construction costUS$121 million
($205 million in 2018 dollars[3])
ArchitectHOK Sport
Structural engineerBliss and Nyitray, Inc
Services engineerM-E Engineers, Inc.[4]
General contractorHuber, Hunt & Nichols[1]
Jacksonville Jaguars (NFL) (1995–present)
Gator Bowl (NCAA) (1996–present)
Jacksonville Armada FC (NASL) (2015)


TIAA Bank Field is located in the Stadium District of downtown Jacksonville, which has been home to football fields since the early 20th century. In 1928 the first permanent football stadium, Fairfield Stadium, was constructed. In 1948 this was expanded and renamed Gator Bowl Stadium, in honor of the annual Gator Bowl game first played two years earlier.

The current structure was built using a few portions of the historic Gator Bowl Stadium. However, all of the elements included from the older stadium — the pedestrian ramp system and the more recent West Upper Deck section of the complex — dated back only to 1982. Construction started January 3, 1994, and the new stadium opened on August 18, 1995, with an exhibition game with the St. Louis Rams. Total construction time was under 20 months and total cost was US$134 million – $60 million of which was provided by the city of Jacksonville.


In January 1993, representatives from the University of Florida and University of Georgia began negotiating with Jacksonville representatives to renew the contract to host the Florida–Georgia game, the annual rivalry game between the college football teams of the two universities. The universities' five-year contract with the Gator Bowl ended after the 1994 game, and the Citrus Bowl had offered Florida and Georgia a larger sum of money than the Gator Bowl for the right to host the game.[7]

To counter the Citrus Bowl's larger monetary offer, Jacksonville mayor Ed Austin proposed a $25.5 million renovation plan to Jacksonville's aging Gator Bowl Stadium, which had been built in 1949. Both teams had expressed concerns about the condition of the aging stadium, and renovations were considered key to enticing the teams to keep returning to Jacksonville, bringing tens of millions of dollars in consumer spending with them.[8] Despite the promise of renovations, Georgia athletic director Vince Dooley was unswayed,[9] so Austin widened the scope of the renovations, increasing their price tag to $49 million, and traveled to Athens, Georgia, to talk with Dooley in person.[10] Austin's campaigning was partially successful. On March 23, 1993, the two universities announced they had signed a five-year contract with the Gator Bowl, running from 1997 to 2002. The contract was contingent on Austin successfully passing the $49 million renovation bond issue through the Jacksonville City Council and the city completing the renovations by the 1996 game.[11] On Tuesday, May 11, the Jacksonville City Council approved a $219.5 million bond issue, including the $49 million for the renovation of the Gator Bowl.[12][13]

NFL expansion

Soon after the approval of the bond issue, investors interested in attracting a new National Football League team to Jacksonville requested that another $30 million be added to the $49 million renovations in order to make the stadium more attractive for a professional team.[14] That number climbed higher throughout the summer, and eventually the city reached an agreement with the leading group of investors hoping to attract an NFL team to Jacksonville. On July 1, the city and investors reached a lease agreement contingent on the city investing $112.3 million for improving the Gator Bowl.[15] The lease agreement later collapsed when the Jacksonville City Council voted to send the lease back to a committee for further study rather than approving it.[16] One month after the proposed deal fell through, city officials and investors tried again and were successful in negotiating a deal that included a pledge to spend $121 million on renovations to the Gator Bowl.[17] Due to the expanded renovations, it was announced that the 1994 Florida-Georgia game would have to be moved out of the Gator Bowl, as had the 1995 game, in order to provide time for the newly expanded renovation plan to be completed before 1996.[18] In the end, the expanded bond issue and renovation program proved to be successful, as Jacksonville was awarded the 30th NFL franchise—the Jacksonville Jaguars—on November 30, 1993.[19]

Almost as soon as the celebration surrounding Jacksonville's new NFL team died down, however, a renovation contractor's plan to give 8% of the stadium work to minority-owned businesses drew criticism. The NAACP and another group said African-American businesses should have been awarded twice that amount of work.[20]

Current stadium

The stadium's re-opening day was also the home debut of the Jaguars during the 1995 NFL season. It was the first time that an expansion NFL team had played its first game in a new facility; they played the Houston Oilers in the opener and lost 10–3. The Gator Bowl returned as a New Year's Day bowl game on January 1, 1996, following the 1995 NCAA season.

The stadium contains 11,200 club seats, 88 luxury suites, and a "super suite".[1]

In 1997, the stadium changed its name to Alltel Stadium after naming rights were acquired by Alltel, a telecommunications company best known as a wireless carrier. The name Alltel Stadium stopped being used by the city after January 2007 when the contract expired; by that point, most of Alltel's assets had been purchased by Verizon.

In 2005, the stadium hosted Super Bowl XXXIX in which the New England Patriots defeated the Philadelphia Eagles 24–21 in front of 78,125, the largest Super Bowl in attendance since 1994. Paul McCartney performed at halftime, performing Beatles classics "Drive My Car", "Get Back", and "Hey Jude", as well as a firework-filled "Live and Let Die". In 2003 and 2004, $47 million in improvements to the stadium were implemented to prepare for the Super Bowl. These improvements included the addition of a unique sports bar in the south end zone called the "Bud Zone", a larger and wider video and scoring display from Daktronics, escalators in the north and south end zone, and a new "terrace suite" called the "Sky Patio" right above the "Bud Zone" in the south end zone.[21]

US Navy 110911-N-YR391-035 Service members, firemen and police officers participate in a ceremony commemorating the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 1
TIAA Bank Field during the 10th anniversary of 9/11

Before the 2005 season, mainly due to low attendance figures and looming blackouts, team officials installed a series of tarps to reduce the seating capacity for Jaguars games. The covers were placed to block out seven sections in the upper north end zone and four in each upper deck section, located on the corners of each. This puts 9,703 seats out of service, leaving the stadium with 66,851 seats for the regular season. However, in the event the Jaguars make the AFC Championship Game, the stadium can easily be expanded to full capacity. Some believed that this was a sign that the city couldn't support an NFL team; the city is the second-smallest market in the league. However, the current capacity is actually very close to what Wayne Weaver included in his original proposal to bring the Gator Bowl up to NFL standards. The city council turned this plan down, mainly out of concern for not having enough seats to accommodate the annual Florida-Georgia game.

Despite the changes, however, blackouts have still occurred, including two of their first three home games in 2007 and nine of ten games in 2009. It is believed that the 2008 US financial crisis played a major part in the 2009 season blackouts, leading to insufficient ticket sales, with only the final home engagement of the regular season, with the Indianapolis Colts, managing to sell out. However, the Jaguars' 2010 season saw a huge turnaround in ticket sales, with no games being blacked out that year. The Jaguars avoided blackouts in all games in 2011 and 2012.

For the Super Bowl, Florida–Georgia game, and occasionally the Gator Bowl, temporary bleachers are put up in the south end zone and the tarps are removed, raising capacity to over 84,000.

The attendance record was set on September 29, 2007, when 85,413 watched Florida State defeat Alabama in what was dubbed the River City Showdown.[22] Each school received nearly 36,000 tickets, and the Gator Bowl Association added 5,800 seats.[23]

On July 26, 2010, naming rights to the stadium were bought by EverBank,[24] one of the nation's largest privately held bank holding companies with approximately $11.2 billion in assets. On August 10, the deal was officially approved by the Jacksonville City Council with a 14–3 vote.[25]

New scoreboard and party deck installed in 2014

In November 2013, Jacksonville's City Council approved $63 million in improvements to EverBank Field. Jaguars owner Shahid Khan helped finance $20 million of the cost.[26] Renovations included two end zone video scoreboards 362-foot-long that are the largest HD LED of their kind in the world, a platform area in the north end zone with two wading pools, unique food and beverage offerings, interactive activities, and 55,000 square feet of HD video screens, which is a world record for a stadium.[27] Construction of the platform resulted in the removal of approximately 7,000 seats, though temporary seating can be installed for major events that will require a larger stadium capacity. During the construction a live webcam was set up to view the progress of the new video scoreboards.[28] The scoreboards were publicly unveiled on July 26, 2014.[29]

In the middle of 2016, the Jaguars and the city of Jacksonville announced $90 million in improvements to the stadium. Phase 1 includes the improvements to club seating, sponsored by US Assure, new walkout patios at the 50-yard-line and the creation of a new south end zone tunnel that will be the new team entrance and create two new seating environments. Phase 2 includes the construction of an amphitheater (Daily's Place) and a covered flex field; both phases were completed in May 2017.[30]

After the successful 2017 season which saw the Jaguars return to the playoffs for the first time since the 2007 season and host a playoff game for the first time since 1999, the Jaguars announced the removal of last of the tarps on the upper levels. The removal adds 3,501 seats to the capacity of the stadium bringing total capacity to 67,814.[2]

Seating capacity

The seating capacity for Jaguars games has gone as followed:

Years Capacity
1995–2001 73,000[31]
2003–2004 76,877[32]
2005–2009 67,164[33]
2010–2013 67,246[34]
2014 67,297[35]
2015 66,851[36]
2016–2017 64,428[37]
2018–present 67,814[2]

Notable events


Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance Revenue Notes
November 12, 1997 U2 Third Eye Blind PopMart Tour
June 4, 1999 Shania Twain Leahy Come On Over Tour
May 23, 2001 NSYNC BBMak
Lil' Romeo
Tony Lucca
PopOdyssey 42,218 / 71,256 $2,030,372 Postponed from May 18.[38]
June 14, 2014 Jason Aldean Florida Georgia Line
Tyler Farr
Burn It Down Tour [39]
June 13, 2015 Zac Brown Band Jekyll and Hyde Tour These concerts were part of the Florida Country SuperFest.
June 14, 2015 Kenny Chesney Brantley Gilbert The Big Revival Tour
September 2, 2018 Lynyrd Skynyrd Kid Rock
Jason Aldean
The Charlie Daniels Band
Blackberry Smoke
the Marshall Tucker Band
The Last of the Street Survivors Farewell Tour [40]
July 19, 2019 The Rolling Stones The Revivalists No Filter Tour


Everbank Field, Touchdown jaguar from corner

Jaguar statue in front of the stadium

Jacksonville Municipal Stadium

TIAA Bank Field in 2006

US Navy 051113-N-1126D-004 Navy Band Southeast performs the National Anthem as U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Erica Russo sings the anthem at the Jacksonville Jaguars pre-game ceremony

Navy band performing the national anthem before a Jaguars game.

Everbank Field, Touchdown Club West looking NE

Western entrance into the stadium


  1. ^ a b c "Everbank Field".
  2. ^ a b c "2018 Jacksonville Jaguars Media Guide" (PDF). Jacksonville Jaguars. 2018. p. 277. Retrieved August 31, 2018.
  3. ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  4. ^ "Sports". M-E Engineers, Inc. Archived from the original on January 15, 2002.
  5. ^ "EverBank, Jaguars extend stadium naming rights agreement". Jacksonville Jaguars. July 25, 2014. Retrieved February 18, 2018.
  6. ^ Heilman, Phillip (February 16, 2018). "New name for Jaguars' stadium: TIAA Bank Field". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved February 17, 2018.
  7. ^ Snook, Jeff. "UF-Georgia negotiations start today", The Palm Beach Post. January 12, 1993. Page C1.
  8. ^ Florida Sun-Sentinel staff reports. "College Football", South Florida Sun-Sentinel. January 22, 1993. Page C2.
  9. ^ Palm Beach Post staff reports. "Georgia may move '96 game to Athens", The Palm Beach Post. February 18, 1993. Page C8.
  10. ^ Sun-Sentinel staff and wire reports. "Sports in brief", South Florida Sun-Sentinel. March 4, 1993. Page C2.
  11. ^ Dame, Mike. "Florida-Georgia moving for '95", The Orlando Sentinel. March 23, 1993. Page D1.
  12. ^ The Associated Press. "Gator Bowl gets funds for repairs", St. Petersburg Times. May 12, 1993. Page C6.
  13. ^ Harry, Chris. "Gator Bowl plan OK'd to delight of UF, Georgia", The Tampa Tribune. May 12, 1993. Page Sports 5.
  14. ^ Tampa Tribune staff. "Pro football", Tampa Tribune. May 14, 1993. Page Sports 2.
  15. ^ Banks, Don. "NFL expansion a fleeting dream for Jacksonville", St. Petersburg Times. July 2, 1993. Page C1.
  16. ^ Tampa Tribune staff report. "TD Jax! pulls out of race", The Tampa Tribune. July 22, 1993. Page Sports 9.
  17. ^ Sun-Sentinel staff. "Jacksonville back in race", South Florida Sun-Sentinel. August 25, 1995. Page C6.
  18. ^ Snook, Jeff. "UF could host 1994 Georgia game", The Palm Beach Post. September 1, 1993. Page C9.
  19. ^ Browning, Michael. "Fantastic finish wins NFL team for Jacksonville", The Miami Herald. December 1, 1993. Page A1.
  20. ^ The Associated Press. "Groups criticize contractor's plan", South Florida Sun-Sentinel. December 25, 1993. Page A26.
  21. ^ "Daktronics Photo Gallery: Jacksonville Jaguars, Jacksonville Municipal Stadium".
  22. ^ "Lee comes off bench, rescues Florida State from Alabama". ESPN. September 29, 2007. Retrieved December 28, 2010.
  23. ^ "Alltel Stadium".
  24. ^ "EverBank buying naming rights to Jacksonville Municipal Stadium".
  25. ^ Mitchell, Tia (August 10, 2010). "City Council OKs EverBank Field deal". Retrieved August 10, 2010.
  26. ^ DiRocco, Michael. "Jaguars unveil mammoth video boards". ESPN. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
  27. ^ Jaguars: 'Not everything is bigger in Texas'. Retrieved July 16, 2014.
  28. ^ " Live Cam".
  29. ^ Bibber, Ryan Van (July 27, 2014). "Jaguars unveil world's largest scoreboards at EverBank Field". SB Nation.
  30. ^ Jaguars and city of Jacksonville unveil totally reimagined US Assure Club at EverBank Field August 1, 2016
  31. ^ "1995 Jacksonville Jaguars Media Guide" (PDF). Jacksonville Jaguars. 1995. p. 154. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  32. ^ "2003 Jacksonville Jaguars Media Guide" (PDF). Jacksonville Jaguars. 2003. p. 345. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  33. ^ "2005 Jacksonville Jaguars Media Guide" (PDF). Jacksonville Jaguars. 2005. p. 362. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  34. ^ "2010 Jacksonville Jaguars Media Guide" (PDF). Jacksonville Jaguars. 2010. p. 262. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  35. ^ Barrabi, Thomas (November 10, 2014). "NFL London Ticket Sales: $32M Revenue From Wembley Stadium Sellout Crowds, Report Says". International Business Times. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  36. ^ Stellino, Vito (September 2, 2015). "Jaguars Got Better TV Ratings for Two Home Preseason Games Than for Road Game". The Florida Times-Union. Jacksonville. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  37. ^ Carlyon, Hays (August 1, 2016). "Jaguars Unveil Re-Imagined EverBank Field with $26.6 million US Assure Club Renovation". The Florida Times-Union. Jacksonville, Florida. Retrieved August 21, 2016.
  38. ^ Moss, Corey (April 5, 2001). "'NSYNC PopOdyssey Tour Dates Change". MTV News. Retrieved January 9, 2009.
  39. ^ Wyland, Sarah (October 28, 2014). "Kenny Chesney and Jason Aldean Merge Tours for Stadium Shows". GAC. Retrieved November 1, 2014.
  40. ^ Szaroleta, Tom (June 4, 2018). "3 more acts added". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved August 28, 2018.

External links

2018 Jacksonville Jaguars season

The 2018 season was the Jacksonville Jaguars' 24th in the National Football League and their second under head coach Doug Marrone. This was their first season in new uniforms, which were revealed in April 2018. The Jaguars had hopes of matching or improving on their 10–6 campaign from a year ago, but despite a 3–1 start, the Jags fell into a 7 game losing streak and failed to improve on their 10–6 record after a Week 10 loss to the Colts. After they lost to the Tennessee Titans in Week 14, the Jaguars fell to 4–9 and were officially eliminated from postseason contention. They finished 5–11, in last place in the AFC South.

2019 Florida State Seminoles football team

The 2019 Florida State Seminoles football team will represent Florida State University during the 2019 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Seminoles will be led by second-year head coach Willie Taggart and will play their home games at Doak Campbell Stadium in Tallahassee, Florida. They will compete as members of the Atlantic Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

2019 Jacksonville Jaguars season

The 2019 season will be the Jacksonville Jaguars' upcoming 25th season in the National Football League and their third under head coach Doug Marrone.

After considering signing with teams such as the Miami Dolphins, New York Giants, and Washington Redskins, the Jaguars signed former Super Bowl MVP Nick Foles to a 4-year, $88 million contract on March 11, 2019. It will also be their first season since 2013 without Blake Bortles on the roster, as Bortles signed with the defending NFC Champion Los Angeles Rams via free agency on March 18, 2019. With the signing of Foles, the Jaguars will attempt to improve on their 5–11 record from last season and make the playoffs for the first time since 2017.

2020 Gator Bowl

The 2020 Gator Bowl is a college football bowl game that will be played on January 2, 2020, with kickoff scheduled for 7:00 p.m. EST on ESPN. It will be the 75th edition of the Gator Bowl, and will be one of the 2019–20 bowl games concluding the 2019 FBS football season. Sponsored by financial technology company TaxSlayer, the game will be officially known as the TaxSlayer Gator Bowl.

Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville

The Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville is a baseball park in Jacksonville, Florida. It is the home stadium of the Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp baseball team, who play in the Class Double-A Southern League. The facility opened in 2003.

Daily's Place

Daily's Place is an amphitheater in Downtown Jacksonville, Florida. The venue is connected to the south end of TIAA Bank Field and shares space with a "flex field" indoor practice facility for the Jacksonville Jaguars. It opened in May 2017 and seats 5,500 spectators. Naming rights were secured by Daily's, a local convenience store chain.

Florida Theatre

The Florida Theatre is a historic American movie theater located in Jacksonville, Florida. Opened in April 1927, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places on November 4, 1982. On April 18, 2012, the AIA's Florida Chapter placed the building on its list of Florida Architecture: 100 Years. 100 Places.The theatre is one of only four remaining high-style movie palaces built in Florida during the Mediterranean Revival architectural boom of the 1920s (the other three being the Saenger Theatre in Pensacola, the Polk Theatre in Lakeland and the Tampa Theatre in Tampa).

Freebird Live

Freebird Live (originally Freebird Cafe) was a music venue located in Jacksonville Beach, Florida. They closed their doors with a final concert on January 21, 2016.

Gator Bowl

The Gator Bowl is an annual college football bowl game held in Jacksonville, Florida, operated by Gator Bowl Sports. It has been held continuously since 1946, making it the sixth oldest college bowl, as well as the first one ever televised nationally. The game was originally played at Gator Bowl Stadium through the December 1993 game. The December 1994 game was played at Ben Hill Griffin Stadium in Gainesville after the namesake stadium was demolished to make way for a replacement venue, Jacksonville Municipal Stadium. That venue, now known as TIAA Bank Field, has been home to the Gator Bowl since the January 1996 game.

The game has been sponsored by since 2012, and starting with the 2018 edition is officially known as the TaxSlayer Gator Bowl. From 2015 to 2017, it was officially referred to as simply the TaxSlayer Bowl. Previous sponsors include Progressive Insurance (2011), Konica Minolta (2008–10), Toyota (1995–2007), Outback Steakhouse (1992–94), and Mazda (1986–91).

Gator Bowl Stadium

The Gator Bowl was an American football stadium in Jacksonville, Florida. Originally built in 1927, all but a small portion was razed in 1994 in preparation for the Jacksonville Jaguars' inaugural season; the reconstructed stadium became Jacksonville Municipal Stadium, now TIAA Bank Field. The old stadium and its replacement have hosted the Gator Bowl, a post-season college football bowl game, since its inception in 1946. It also hosted the Florida–Georgia game, an annual college football rivalry game between the University of Florida and the University of Georgia, and was home to several professional sports teams, including the Jacksonville Sharks of the World Football League (WFL), the Jacksonville Tea Men soccer team, and the Jacksonville Bulls of the United States Football League.

Hart Bridge

The Isaiah David Hart Bridge is a truss bridge that spans the St. Johns River in Jacksonville, Florida. It carries U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1 Alt.) and State Road 228 (SR 228). It is named after Isaiah Hart, the founder of Jacksonville. It was designed by Sverdrup & Parcel.

Jacksonville Jaguars

The Jacksonville Jaguars are a professional football franchise based in Jacksonville, Florida. The Jaguars compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the American Football Conference (AFC) South division. The team plays its home games at TIAA Bank Field.

The Jaguars and the Carolina Panthers joined the NFL as expansion teams for the 1995 season. Since their inception, the Jaguars have won division championships in 1998 and 1999 (as members of the now-defunct AFC Central) and 2017 (as members of the AFC South) and have qualified for the playoffs seven times, most recently in 2017 after a ten-season playoff drought.From their inception until 2011, the Jacksonville Jaguars' majority owner was Wayne Weaver. The team was then purchased by Pakistani-born businessman Shahid Khan for an estimated $770 million. In 2015, Forbes estimated the team value at $1.48 billion.

List of Kentucky Wildcats bowl games

This is a list of Kentucky Wildcats football bowl games. The Kentucky Wildcats are the men's and women's intercollegiate athletic squads of the University of Kentucky (UK), a founding member of the Southeastern Conference. The list shows the bowl played in, score, date, season, opponent, stadium, location, attendance and head coach.

No Filter Tour

The No Filter Tour is a European/North American concert tour by The Rolling Stones which began on 9 September 2017 in Hamburg, Germany and was set to conclude on 29 June 2019 in Oro-Medonte, Ontario, before the North American leg had to be postponed. The tour dates were rescheduled late that May and the tour is now set to conclude on August 2019.

Penelope Ford

Olivia Hasler is an American professional wrestler, better known by her ring name Penelope Ford, currently signed with All Elite Wrestling. She is also known for her work in Combat Zone Wrestling.

Ritz Theatre (Jacksonville)

The Ritz Theatre is an African-American oriented theatre in the LaVilla neighborhood of Jacksonville, Florida. The theater, which seats 426, is used for a variety of music, dance and theatrical productions, as well as movies. The spacious lobby is also used for private functions. Just off the lobby is the LaVilla Museum which holds

11,000 square feet (1,000 m2) of exhibits. LaVilla is considered "the mecca for African American culture and heritage" in Florida.


TIAA Bank is an American diversified financial services organization under the auspices of New York-based TIAA. Based in Jacksonville, Florida, TIAA Bank provides banking, mortgages, and investing services throughout the United States. The institution was formed through the combination of TIAA Direct, TIAA's former banking division, and EverBank. The new name became official on June 4, 2018, following shortly behind EverBank's acquisition by TIAA in July 2017.


WJXX, virtual channel 25 (VHF digital channel 10), is an ABC-affiliated television station serving Jacksonville, Florida, United States that is licensed to Orange Park. The station is owned by Tegna Inc., as part of a duopoly with Jacksonville-licensed NBC affiliate WTLV (channel 12) (ironically a former ABC affiliate itself from 1980 to 1988). The two stations share studios on East Adams Street (near TIAA Bank Field) in downtown Jacksonville; WJXX's transmitter is located on Eve Drive in the city's Kilarney Shores section.

On cable, the station is available on channel 5 on most systems in the market.


WTLV, virtual channel 12 (VHF digital channel 13), is an NBC-affiliated television station licensed to Jacksonville, Florida, United States. The station is owned by Tegna Inc., as part of a duopoly with Orange Park-licensed ABC affiliate WJXX (channel 25). The two stations share studios on East Adams Street (near TIAA Bank Field) in downtown Jacksonville; WTLV's transmitter is located on Eve Drive in the city's Killarney Shores section.

On cable, the station is available on channel 11 on Comcast Xfinity (cable channel 12 is occupied by Brunswick, Georgia-licensed Ion Television owned-and-operated station WPXC-TV, which broadcasts over the air on virtual channel 21) and channel 12 in most outlying areas of the market.

Events and tenants
Preceded by
Inaugural venue
Home of the
Jacksonville Jaguars

1995 – present
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Ben Hill Griffin Stadium
Host of the
TaxSlayer Bowl

1995 – present
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Reliant Stadium
Host of the Super Bowl
2005 (XXXIX)
Succeeded by
Ford Field
Preceded by
first stadium
Host of the
ACC Championship Game

Succeeded by
Raymond James Stadium
Preceded by
Mile High Stadium
Host of AFC Championship Game
Succeeded by
Network Associates Coliseum
Division championships (3)
Current league affiliations
Seasons (25)
Buildings andstructures
Squares and
public spaces
Super Bowl stadiums
Football stadiums of the Southeastern Conference
Eastern Division
Western Division
SEC Championship Game
Bowl Games
Division I
Division I
Division II
Historical components:
Places and facilities:


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