Jack Trice Stadium
Football stadium in Ames, Iowa
Jack Trice Stadium in Fall of 2015
Jack Trice Stadium
Location in IowaShow map of Iowa
Jack Trice Stadium
Location in the United StatesShow map of the United States
|Former names||Cyclone Stadium / Jack Trice Field (1975–1997)|
Jack Trice Stadium (1997–present)
|Location||1798 South 4th Street|
Ames, Iowa 50010
|Coordinates||42°0′51″N93°38′9″W / 42.01417°N 93.63583°W / 42.01417; -93.63583Coordinates: 42°0′51″N93°38′9″W / 42.01417°N 93.63583°W / 42.01417; -93.63583|
|Broke ground||October 26, 1973|
|Opened||September 20, 1975|
|Renovated||1997, 2007, 2015|
|Expanded||1976, 1997, 2007, 2015|
|Construction cost||$7.6 million|
($36.6 million in 2015 dollars)
|Architect||Finch-Heery & DDDKG Architects|
RDG Planning & Designing (renovations)
|General contractor||Huber, Hunt & Nichols|
|Iowa State Cyclones (NCAA) (1975–present)|
Jack Trice Stadium (originally Cyclone Stadium and formerly Jack Trice Field, sometimes referred to as "the Jack") is a stadium located in Ames, Iowa, United States. Primarily used for college football, it is the home field of the Iowa State Cyclones. It is named in honor of Jack Trice, Iowa State's first African American athlete, who died of injuries sustained during a 1923 game against Minnesota. The stadium opened on September 20, 1975, with a 17–12 win over Air Force.
It is the third-largest stadium by capacity in the Big 12 Conference behind Darrell K. Royal - Texas Memorial Stadium and Gaylord Family Oklahoma Memorial Stadium, and the third-newest in the conference, behind only Milan Puskar Stadium of West Virginia (which had its design based on Jack Trice Stadium) and Baylor'sMcLane Stadium. Including hillside seats in the corners of the stadium, the facility's official capacity is 61,500. The school announced in May 2014 a planned expansion to 61,500.
The current record for single-game attendance, 61,500, was set on September 5, 2015, when the Cyclones defeated the University of Northern Iowa 31-7.
Jack Trice Stadium replaced Clyde Williams Field, which had been in use from 1914 through 1974. Williams Field was closed in 1975 and razed in 1978, and Martin and Eaton residence halls now stand on the ground.
The stadium consists of double-decked grandstands running the length of either sideline and encompassing the south end zone. The Richard O. Jacobson Athletic Building, an athletic center built in 1996, is located in the north end zone. The field itself is slightly lower than the surrounding ground. There is a single main concourse for each of the grandstands. A three-level press box on the west side of the stadium was added to the stadium in 1997 for a cost of $6.2 million. Permanent lighting and a large video/scoreboard behind the bleachers in the south end zone were added in 2002. Later in the summer of 2011 a second video/scoreboard was added on the north side. At triple the size of the previous scoreboard, it stands over the Jacobson Athletic Building. Both scoreboards consist of three levels on the inside, with a camera perch on top. The stadium is part of the Iowa State Center, a sports, entertainment and continuing education complex located to the southeast of the university's main campus. North of the stadium is Hilton Coliseum, home to Iowa State Cyclones basketball, wrestling, volleyball and gymnastics teams, as well as other events such as musical festivals, rock concerts and university commencement ceremonies.
In 1975, the stadium's playing field was named in honor of Jack Trice, Iowa State's first African American athlete and the school's first athlete to die of injuries sustained during a Cyclone athletic competition.
On October 6, 1923, Trice and his Iowa State College teammates played against the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Because he was African American, on the night of the game, Trice had to stay at a different Minneapolis hotel from that of his teammates.
During the second play of the game, Trice's collarbone was broken. Trice insisted he was all right and returned to the game. In the third quarter, while attempting to tackle a University of Minnesota ball carrier by throwing a roll block, Trice was trampled by three Minnesota players. Although he claimed to be fine, Trice was removed from the game and sent to a Minneapolis hospital. The doctors declared him fit to travel and he returned by train to Ames with his teammates. On October 8, 1923, Trice died from hemorrhaged lungs and internal bleeding as a result of the injuries sustained during the game.
There was a great deal of speculation surrounding the play that resulted in Jack Trice's death. Many of his teammates claimed after the fact that the Gophers targeted him throughout the first two quarters because of his skin color. ISU teammate Johnny Behm told the Cleveland Plain Dealer in a 1979 interview, "One person told me that nothing out of the ordinary happened. But another who saw it said it was murder."
Trice's funeral was held at the Iowa State College central campus in Ames on October 16, 1923, with 4,000 students and faculty members in attendance. Before he was buried, his casket was draped in Iowa State's school colors, cardinal and gold.
As a result of his death, ISU did not renew their contract to play against Minnesota after the 1924 game. They would not play again until 1989.
Until 1997, the facility itself was known as Cyclone Stadium. Because of persistent requests by the students, the facility was renamed Jack Trice Stadium, making it the only stadium in Division I FBS named for an African American individual.
Jack Trice Stadium was completed in less than two years, from its ground breaking on Oct. 26, 1973, to the first game, a victory over Air Force on Sept. 20, 1975. In late 1973 and spring of 1974, heavy earth-moving equipment shaped the embankments. A huge, movable form shaped the lower decks with thousands of cubic yards of concrete. Originally, the stadium had a capacity of 42,500.
Previous expansions and renovations
In 1976, bleachers were constructed in the end zones to increase the stadium's capacity to more than 46,000 (50,000 with standing room tickets). Before then, all the seating was in the grandstands on the sidelines.
The stadium complex was transformed in 1995-96 with the construction of the state-of-the-art $10.6 million Richard O. Jacobson Athletic Building, in the north end-zone of Jack Trice Stadium. The Jacobson Building is the home of Cyclone athletics containing all sport and administrative offices except men's and women's basketball and volleyball. The Ralph A. Olsen Building was also renovated at that time and it sits attached to the north end of the Jacobson Athletic Building. The Olsen Building, named in honor of prominent Ellsworth farmer and ISU alumnus, houses the strength and conditioning facilities, the team meeting rooms, and the locker rooms.
In 1996, a natural grass field and new drainage system made its debut, the field had been AstroTurf since 1975. In 1997, the $6.2 million, three-level press tower located on the west side was added to Jack Trice Stadium. The new press tower includes press and radio-television levels and nine sky box suites.
The football atmosphere at Jack Trice Stadium was enhanced with the installation of a new million-dollar videoboard and scoreboard which replace its black and white predecessor. Permanent lighting was also added to the side of the stadium for the 2002 season at a cost of $500,000. Since then, ISU has played twice as many home night games as they did the previous 30 years.
Between the 2007 and 2009 football seasons, Jack Trice received its largest renovation project to date. With the completion of $30 million in renovations, the stadium has 22 new suites, a new wider concourses with new concessions and bathrooms on the east and west side, a new club section, improved disability seating, new fencing and gates, a new plaza near the main entrance, and many preservative renovations throughout the stadium.
The changes to suites also includes the expansion of two existing suites on the west side of the stadium and the installation of operable windows in all of the current suites. Funding for these renovations came completely from the sale of stadium suites, club seats, increased ticket revenues and fund raising.
Richard O. "Dick" Jacobson donated $5 million to ISU athletics in 2008, for the purpose of continuing renovations to Jack Trice Stadium. There will be a Jacobson Plaza constructed near the stadiums main entrance in his honor. This donation was the largest donation ever made to ISU athletics.
A new video/scoreboard was installed on the north end of Jack Trice Stadium. The screen measures 36 feet high and 79.5 feet wide and has a resolution of 720 x 1,584. The new video board was completed for the 2011 football season.
On May 1, 2008, ISU Athletic Department was given permission from the Iowa Board of Regents to continue planning and fund raising for the Jack Trice Expansion. On November 25, 2013 it was announced that the Reiman family would donate $25 million to help complete the south end-zone project estimated at $60 million. Iowa State Athletics gained approval from the Iowa Board of Regents for the construction of the south end-zone final phase on February 6, 2014. Athletic Director Jamie Pollard has stated the target date of the south end-zone project was to fun piggy banks for toddlers the expansion before the start of the 2015 football season. This expansion brought capacity from 54,800 to 61,500.
This south end-zone addition included enclosing the south end zone, which included an upper deck, and connected the east side hotels near union bank and trust pavilion portsmouth va to the west side concourse. Originally, the south end-zone project was scheduled to be completed at the same time as the east concourse renovation; however, funding was not secured for the south end-zone expansion, so the two projects were completed separately.
On a call in show, ISU athletic director stated that more facility improvements will be continuing over the next few years. Iowa State's head football coach Paul Rhoads has also made similar comments. The $20.6 million Bergstrom football complex, a state-of-the-art training facility was built between the indoor practice facility and the Jacobson building with opening and dedication in 2012.
In 2014, it was announced that Iowa State would enclose their south end zone. This brought capacity to 61,500 including a lower bowl seating 7,500 and an upper bowl seating 5,800. Included in the lower bowl is a two-story, 40,000 square foot premium club with seating for more than 3,000.
Plans are underway to renovate the Jacobsen Building, demolish the Olsen Building and expand/renovate the Bergstrom Football Complex. The plans include a multi-story building situated between the Jacobsen Building and the Bergstrom Football Complex, including a new football locker room, academic center, dining center, and Olympic sports locker rooms. The north end of Jack Trice Stadium is expected to be slightly altered due to the construction, with permanent band seating and hillside alterations.
Listed are all sell-outs (61,500) since Jack Trice moved to its current configuration in 2015.
|61,500||September 5, 2015||Northern Iowa||W 31–7|
|61,500||September 12, 2015||Iowa||L 17–31|
|61,500||September 2, 2017||Northern Iowa||W 42–24|
|61,500||September 9, 2017||Iowa||L 41–44 OT|
|61,500||November 11, 2017||#15 Oklahoma State||L 42–49|
|61,500||August 31, 2019||Northern Iowa||W 29–26|
|61,500||September 14, 2019||#19 Iowa|
|61,500||October 26, 2019||Oklahoma State||L 27–34|
|61,500||September 4, 2021||Northern Iowa||W 16–10|
|61,500||September 11, 2021||#10 Iowa||L 17–27|
|61,500||October 23, 2021||#8 Oklahoma State||W 24–21|
|61,500||November 6, 2021||Texas||W 30–7|
Top 25 wins
Listed are the wins by Iowa State over Top 25 teams at Jack Trice Stadium.
|November 13, 1976||(9) Nebraska||W 37–28|
|October 17, 1981||(8) Missouri||W 34–13|
|November 23, 1985||(7) Oklahoma State||W 15–10|
|November 14, 1992||(7) Nebraska||W 19–10|
|November 6, 1993||(18) Kansas State||W 27–23|
|September 8, 2002||19||(20) Nebraska||W 36–14|
|September 10, 2005||(8) Iowa||W 23–3|
|November 12, 2005||(22) Colorado||W 30–16|
|November 18, 2011||(2) Oklahoma State||W 37–31|
|October 28, 2017||25||(4) TCU||W 14–7|
|October 13, 2018||(6) West Virginia||W 30–14|
|November 16, 2019||(19) Texas||W 23–21|
|October 3, 2020||(18) Oklahoma||W 37–30|
|October 23, 2021||(8) Oklahoma State||W 24–21|
†Note: Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Iowa State only allowed restricted attendance at four of six home games. The remaining two games disallowed fans.
- ^ abPeterson, Randy (May 12, 2014). "Designs for Jack Trice south end zone project released". The Des Moines Register. Archived from the original on May 14, 2014. Retrieved May 18, 2014.
- ^1634–1699: McCusker, J. J. (1997). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States: Addenda et Corrigenda(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1700–1799: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1800–present: Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Retrieved January 1, 2020.
- ^ abCampus and Its Buildings[permanent dead link]
- ^Manderfeld, Luke (July 26, 2015). "Jack Trice Stadium project on schedule for opening". Iowa State Daily. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
- ^ abcGriffin, Tim (February 15, 2008). "ISU only I-A School to Honor African-American in Stadium Name". ESPN. Retrieved April 13, 2014.
- ^"Jack Trice, ISU Football Legend". African American Registry. Retrieved April 16, 2014.
- ^Wright, Branson (October 30, 2017). "Jack Trice's life and football career were tragically cut short – the first African-American to play varsity at Iowa State died from injuries suffered in a 1923 game". The Undefeated. Retrieved March 6, 2020.
- ^"Jack Trice Stadium". Iowa State University Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. 2006. Archived from the original on February 29, 2012. Retrieved April 2, 2009.
- ^"2009 Iowa State Football Media Guide". Iowa State University Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. 2008. Retrieved April 2, 2009.
- ^"Jacobson Makes $5 Million Gift to Athletics". Iowa State University. September 25, 2008. Archived from the original on November 18, 2008. Retrieved April 2, 2009.
- ^"Renderings For Jack Trice Stadium Videoboard Display". Iowa State University. April 20, 2011. Retrieved September 10, 2011.
- ^"Regents Approve Continued Facilities Planning". Iowa State University Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. May 1, 2008. Archived from the original on September 29, 2011. Retrieved April 9, 2009.
- ^"Bergstrom Football Complex". Iowa State University Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. Archived from the original on August 14, 2015. Retrieved August 3, 2015.
- ^La Gesse, Bobby (May 12, 2014). "Football: South End Zone Expansion to Push Jack Trice capacity to 61,500". Ames Tribune. Retrieved May 18, 2014.
This year marks the 40th season of Jack Trice Stadium. The stadium has provided Iowa State fans with many memorable moments since its first game on Sept. 20, 1975.
Picking the hss online login Iowa State victories in JTS history is a difficult task, and very subjective to say the least. Listed below is my brave attempt to rate the top-five wins in the history of the stadium.
You may or may not agree, but here you go….
5. Iowa State 44, Iowa 41 (3 OT)- Sept. 10, 2011
Both teams weren’t ranked, but for pure entertainment value, Iowa State’s 44-41 triple overtime victory vs. Iowa in the Iowa Corn Cy-Hawk Series was one of most exciting games in Jack Trice Stadium history. The Cyclones came from behind on three different occasions in the fourth quarter and overtime periods, as the victory was sealed on James White’s four-yard TD run in the third overtime. ISU QB Steele Jantz had the game of his life, completing 25-of-37 passes for 279 yards and four touchdowns. Down 24-17 with 5:40 left in regulation, Jantz engineered a 13-play, 59-yard drive to force overtime and keep the Cyclones’ hopes alive. Twice in the drive, Jantz converted improbable third-and-long situations to keep the chains moving. The first on a 19-yard pass to Darius Reynolds on 3rd-and-15 and the second on a 40-yard pass to Reynolds on 3rd-and-20.
“I don’t have trouble finding words very often. I had trouble in the locker room and am having trouble right now because of the unbelievable performance, not just by one team but by two teams out there. Our football team overcame unbelievable adversity today.”
– Iowa State head coach Paul Rhoads
4. Iowa State 36, No. 20 Nebraska 14- Sept. 28, 2002
Iowa State quarterback Seneca Wallace completed 19-of-32 passes for 220 yards and a touchdown and ran for two more scores as the Cyclone defense held No. 20 Nebraska to 81 yards rushing for ISU’s biggest win over the Huskers since 1899. Wallace received help from running back Michael Wagner and receiver Lane Danielsen. Wagner gained 107 yards on just 19 carries and Danielsen tallied 111 yards through the air on nine catches. The win marked ISU’s first against a ranked opponent since 1993.
“We wanted to go out there and cut down mistakes. We were trying to keep the ball moving and score some points. We are focusing on playing to win and putting Iowa State football on the map.”
– Iowa State quarterback Seneca Wallace
3. Iowa State 37, No. 9 Nebraska 28- Nov. 13, 1976
In one gpa requirements for south carolina state university the biggest wins in Cyclone history, Iowa State downed No. 9 Nebraska, 37-28 in front of 50,781 fans. It was the first win vs. Nebraska since 1960 and the Cyclones did it in exciting fashion. In a game marked with a number of outstanding plays, none was bigger than Luther Blue’s 95-yard kickoff return that gave the Cyclones a 17-7 lead. Sophomore running back Dexter Green rushed for 109 yards and two TDs and the ISU defense minimized the vaunted Husker rushing attack to just 77 yards on the ground.
“Jiminy Christmas! We held them to 77 yards rushing! That’s a helluva defensive effort. This is the high point of my career and the greatest thing that’s happened to Iowa State and Iowa State football. I’ve been telling people we have great football players. Luther Blue is a super player. And I’ll tell ya, Dexter Green’s not so bad either.”
– Iowa State head coach Earle Bruce
2. Iowa State 19, No. 7 Nebraska 10- Nov. 14, 1992
On a crisp November afternoon in 1992, Iowa State stunned the football nation by posting one of the biggest upsets in college football that season with a 19-10 win over No. 7 Nebraska. The story of the game was defense and third string quarterback Marv Seiler. The Cyclones held the Huskers to 246 yards of total offense, 225 yards less than their season average. While the Cyclone defense was stopping the Husker offense, Seiler was instantly becoming a legend among the Cyclone faithful. The seldom-used fifth-year senior carved the Husker defense with 144 yards on 24 carries. His 78-yard run set up Iowa State’s fourth-quarter touchdown drive and his brilliant manipulation of the triple-option controlled the clock and moved the chains the rest of the way.
“I’m not very fast. But I’m a lot faster when people are chasing me.”
– Iowa State quarterback Marv Seiler
1. Iowa State 37, No. 2 Oklahoma State 31 (2 OT)- Nov. 18, 2011
Really no argument on this one, right? Iowa State turned the college football world upside down with a 37-31 double overtime victory over No. 2 Oklahoma State, its biggest win in school history. The win knocked the Cowboys out of national championship contention, as the Cyclones made an improbable comeback, erasing a 17-point second-half deficit. Jeff Woody sealed the win with a four-yard touchdown run, but the play of the game was Ter’Ran Benton’s interception after Jake Knott tipped a Brandon Weeden pass in OSU’s possession in the second overtime. What made the win even more remarkable is that it was accomplished with a reserve freshman quarterback, Jared Barnett, running the offense. Barnett passed for 376 yards, the sixth-best output in school history. The Cyclones churned out 568 yards of total offense, the 12th-best total in school history.
“We’ve got a blue collar football team. We got a group of young men that put their hard hats on every day and just sovereign bank business checking login to go to work. I could not be prouder of the effort they put out tonight. It was a complete team effort and that apy capital one money market what we needed for victory and that is what we delivered.”
– Iowa State head coach Paul Rhoads
These games didn’t make my cut, but you could certainly make a strong argument to include them.
Iowa State 23, No. 8 Iowa 3 – Www bankofamerica com ok. 10, 2005
Iowa State totally dominated its in-state rival Iowa, ranked eighth nationally, in the 2005 edition of the Iowa Corn Cy-Hawk Series.
Iowa State 34, No. 8 Missouri 13 – Oct. 17, 1981
Behind the powerful legs of All-American back Dwayne Crutchfield, Iowa State routed No. 8 Missouri. Crutchfield had three touchdowns and 98 yards in the win, as the Cyclones moved into the national rankings the following week.
Iowa State 31, Texas Tech 17 – Oct. 12, 2002
Seneca Wallace. “The Run.” Makes the list purely on one of the most amazing plays ever witnessed in Jack Trice Stadium history.
Iowa State 15, No. 7 Oklahoma State 10 – Nov. 23, 1985
It was brutally cold (22 degrees at kickoff), but the Cyclones came ready to play in a win over the seventh-ranked Cowboys. ISU held future NFL Hall-of-Famer Thurman Thomas, the nation’s second-leading rusher at the time, to just 54 yards on the ground and the Cowboys to just 47 total rushing yards.
Iowa State 15, Iowa 13 – Sept. 15, 2007
The “Shaggy Game.” Any victory decided on the last play of the game is sweet, especially if it’s against your in-state rival. Senior kicker Bret “Shaggy” Culbertson accounted for all 15 Iowa State points on a school-record-tying five field goals. Culbertson’s 28-yarder with one tick left propelled the Cyclones to the huge upset.
About Mike GreenI'm in my 27th year working in the Athletics Communications office at Iowa State and in my ninth year as Assistant Athletics Director for Communications. My passion has always been ISU Athletics and the seed was planted by my father, Ken, who was an All-Big Eight pitcher for Iowa State in 1960. I graduated from UNI www fidelity investments 1993, where I was a two-year letterwinner on the golf team, and received my master's at ISU in 1997. I've covered volleyball, wrestling, baseball, golf, football and men's basketball at ISU, including 13 seasons as the men's hoops contact. It's an honor to be the football contact for Coach Campbell and the Cyclones. I've got stories to tell, and I love telling them.
View all posts by Mike Green →
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How one Power 5 schools is planning to re-open its stadium this fall
As it becomes clear that a college football season will happen this fall, the problem on every AD's mind has morphed from, "Oh gosh, what if we don't have a season?" to "Oh gosh, how are we going to decide who gets tickets?"
It's a problem they should consider themselves fortunate to have considering how things looked in March, but a problem nonetheless.
If conferences and local authorities allow college football programs to hold games with socially-distant crowds, it then falls upon each AD and their staff to decide who gets in and, more importantly, who doesn't.
Iowa State released its plan on Tuesday.
"Attendance at Jack Trice Stadium would be limited to approximately 50% capacity in order to meet the current guidelines established by state and local officials. Those guidelines may be adjusted as time passes. Right now, we are planning as though the capacity of our stadium would be limited to 30,000 spectators," Iowa State AD Jamie Pollard said in a letter to the Cyclone community.
Jack Trice Stadium seats 61,500 fans and, according to our interpretation of Pollard's letter, Iowa State is planning on reserving all 30,000 seats to season ticket holders. The point of Pollard's letter was to encourage Iowa State fans to purchase the remaining 8,000 season tickets. (Bold added.)
- Any fan who does not renew their season tickets and make their Cyclone Club donation by June 12, 2020 will not be provided the opportunity to attend any games this fall unless it is later decided that we can safely exceed the 50% capacity restriction.
- The only fans who will have the opportunity to be in the stadium this fall are those who renew their season tickets and their required Cyclone Club donation (if applicable) by June 12, 2020. If you have not done so already, please contact our staff ASAP to complete those processes. +Renew Now
- Because we expect to reach the 50% capacity limitation through season ticket sales, we do not anticipate selling single-game tickets unless the capacity limits are raised.
- Any season ticket holder who does not renew their season tickets for 2020 will continue to have first rights on their same seats for 2021. We believe it is very important to honor prior loyalty, as there may be some fans who are not comfortable attending games this fall or are experiencing financial challenges.
- Any season ticket holder who renews their season tickets but later decides they are not comfortable attending games this fall because of COVID-19 may request a refund of their season ticket purchase or defer the purchase of their season ticket to the 2021 season.
In talking with a source, students would be included in Iowa State's count of season-ticket holders. How many students would get in (Iowa State had more than 33,000 total students in the fall of 2019) and how many of those 30,000 seats would go to traditional season-ticket holders remains to be seen. As does whether the band would be included in that count of 30,000, or whether recruits will be permitted to attend.
Basically,the one message Pollard wanted to communicate was that single-game tickets will not be on sale for the fall.
The specifics remain extremely fluid as we sit here on May 26, but the fact that we're even having this conversation should be cause for celebration.
Zach has been FootballScoop's national columnist since 2012. A Texas graduate, he is married with three children and lives outside Fort Worth, Texas.
Trice Stadium, home of the Iowa State Cyclones, is one of the smallest stadiums in the Big 12 Conference. Before moving into Trice Stadium, the Cyclones played at Clyde Williams Field. The team had played at this stadium since 1914 and by the 1970s it was time a new stadium was built. Former Athletic Director Lou McCullough led the way it getting a stadium constructed. In October 1973, construction on Trice Stadium began and was completed two years later. Named in honor of Jack Trice, Iowa’s first black athlete who died due to injuries sustained during his first game, the Cyclones played their first game at Trice Stadium on September 20, 1975. The stadium consisted of two tier grandstands on both sides of the gridiron and had a seating capacity of 42,500.
Over the years, Trice Stadium has seen several improvements and expansions. In 1976, bleachers were added in the end zone increasing the capacity to 48,000. A new state of the art scoreboard was added in the south end zone before the start of the 1994 season. The Jacobson Athletic Facility, housing locker rooms was built in 1995. With the completion of this facility some areas of seating were removed decreasing the seating capacity to 43,000. Also prior to the 1995 season, the Astroturf playing field that had been at the stadium since it opened was removed and replaced with natural grass. In 1997 a new three story press box was constructed containing nine luxury suites. Fourteen luxury suites were built in the old press box and 480 club seats can be found on the east side of the stadium. After the 2007 season 23 luxury suites were added on the west side of the stadium. This renovation project also included widening the how do you qualify for retirement benefits on the west side, increasing the number of restrooms and concessions, and renovating the club level on the east side of Trice Stadium. In May 2008 the university approved a $55 million expansion that replaced and expanded the south endzone including adding an upper deck. This project also upgraded the east concourse to include updated restrooms and concession areas. In May 2014 Iowa State unveiled its south end zone project at Jack Trice Stadium. This project, completed by the 2015 season, enclosed the south endzone with permanent upper and lower seating. It increased the seating capacity to 61,500 and includes a new 150 feet by 36 feet videoboard and sound system.
: Jack trice stadium ticket office
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