The upgraded network—available to Verizon customers with 5G-enabled devices—will be limited in its first year at Lucas Oil Stadium, generally to lower-bowl seating between the 20-yard lines and on the concourses.
Colts roll out new concessions menu for 2019 home season
Indianapolis Colts hospitality vendor Centerplate announced Thursday that it has added several food items that aren’t typically found at sporting events, plus some that feel right at home. It also revised the beverage menu with new beer offerings.Read More
Indy Eleven’s race to join Major League Soccer must clear many hurdles
Legislation passed by the Indiana Senate makes money for a soccer stadium available only if the city gains a Major League Soccer franchise—but that same legislation could make it more likely the MLS gives it a team.Read More
The wireless infrastructure at Lucas Oil Stadium could see significant improvements in the coming months as part of a three-way deal between the Colts, the Capital Improvement Board and Verizon.
The spectators on hand for Ohio State’s 45-24 defeat of Northwestern at Lucas Oil Stadium inched past last year’s game attendance by about 500 people, but fell short of a complete sellout.
The Capital Improvement Board will seek at least $8 million from lawmakers to help fund what officials say will be a 25-year plan for improvements in the Indiana Convention Center, Bankers Life Fieldhouse and other facilities the CIB owns.
The Capital Improvement Board unanimously approved the deal, which will bring the technology up to today’s standards as well as include some enhancements requested by the Indianapolis Colts.
The event, scheduled for April 4 and April 6, 2026, at Lucas Oil Stadium, will be the ninth time the city hosts the men’s basketball championship tournament.
Leaders of what’s known as Stadium Village on downtown’s southern edge have been waiting patiently for the area to pop; now, there’s finally enough activity to justify their hopes.
The crowd blew away the old single-game mark of 11,048 the Eleven drew for its very first game in April 2014.
Indianapolis officials say they’re up for the challenge of hosting the eighth annual College Football Playoff National Championship in January 2022, even as they’re planning six other big sporting events that take place within a 13-month stretch.
No financial details were available early this morning, but the agreement comes just weeks after the team said it will switch leagues.
Officials with the soccer team are in ongoing discussions about the possibility of playing future games in Lucas Oil Stadium, while a soccer news website reports that the team will join the United Soccer League for its 2018 season.
The 2022 College Football Playoff National Championship game is expected to have a $150 million economic impact on Indianapolis.
President Trump said on Twitter that he asked the former Indiana governor to leave the stadium if any players kneeled during the anthem.
Peyton Manning joined hundreds of fans attending the event, which featured remarks from Tony Dungy and executive Bill Polian as well as NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell.
On Sunday, Peyton Manning will be inducted into the team’s Ring of Honor and become the first player from the franchise’s Indianapolis era to have his jersey retired.
Forty-one cities in the United States, Mexico and Canada, including Indianapolis, have submitted preliminary bids to host 2026 World Cup matches.
Pacers President of Basketball Operations Larry Bird on Monday delivered the city’s bid to host the 2021 NBA All-Star Game to NBA executives in New York City in a specially-themed IndyCar.
The NBA All-Star Game is broadcast to 215 countries and territories in 49 languages, according to NBA officials. In China alone, nearly 40 million people watch the game and another 10 million do so in Europe.
Gen Con this year plans to use more than 750,000 square feet in the Indiana Convention Center, Lucas Oil Stadium and in the connector between the two facilities. It’s the most space ever booked for an Indianapolis convention.
Eric Neuburger has been hired as director of the stadium Stadium, becoming just the second person to oversee the city's pro football facilities since the debut of the Indianapolis Colts in 1984.