Next after 6 impressive stadiums in part 1 are 11 equally majestic names!
Gillette is the next stadium to be nominated. Located in Foxborough, Massachussetts, USA, can accommodate quite odd is 66,829 people. The stadium was first opened in 2002 and has never hosted a World Cup.
Quite similar to Gillette, Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA also has a capacity of 69,176 seats. It was also built one year after Gillette and had never hosted a World Cup.
A fairly familiar name appearing on the main list is Hard Rock in Miami, Florida, USA. Despite being built in 1987, this stadium is still quite famous for its special architecture. Despite having 65,326 seats, Hard Rock still has no experience in hosting the World Cup.
Representative of Houston, Texas is NRG Stadium. It was built in 2002 with 72,220 seats. It has never been to any World Cup teams.
Seattle, Washington state, has the CenturyLink Field stadium built in 2002. Despite its inexperience, it is also a bright candidate when accommodating up to 72,000 people.
Mile High in Denver, Colorado is the next outdoor stadium listed. Built in 2001, Mile High with 76,125 seats is looking forward to the first World Cup if given the chance.
Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida is also nominated for a capacity of 65,194 people. In addition, one of the other reasons is the experience of organizing five 1994 World Cup matches of this 84-year-old stadium.
Another stadium built in the last century is Arrowhead in Kansas City, Missouri with a capacity of 78,416 seats. Although it was opened in 1972, the stadium has not hosted a World Cup so far.
M&T Bank, Baltimore, Maryland also participated in the capacity of 71,008 people. Since 1998, the World Cup has not been to this stadium.
At the end of the list is one of the rare indoor stadiums considered for the World Cup. It was Paul Brown in Cincinnati, Ohio.