ONE OF THE MORE NOTABLE THINGS about the United States Football League when it debuted in 1983 was that, with only one exception (the Boston Breakers and its tiny Nickerson Field), the home stadia of USFL teams were modern facilities with all the amenities of their day.  It was part of the plan David Dixon had in mind in launching the league, and the founding fathers adhered to it in an effort to make the USFL as "major league" as was possible.

Unfortunately, within a year, the concept of USFL teams playing in only the most modern venues had gone out the proverbial window.  While the problems with Nickerson Field in Boston were resolved when the team moved into New Orleans and the spacious Louisiana Superdome, the 1984 expansion teams included a Jacksonville team that played at the decaying Gator Bowl, an Oklahoma Outlaws club playing at Skelly Stadium, and the hapless San Antonio Gunslingers playing at tiny Alamo Stadium.  In 1985 the situation worsened as the Stars move to Baltimore's Memorial Stadium was held up a year, forcing the team into Byrd Stadium, and the L.A. Express wound up their home season (and their history) at tiny Pierce College in the San Fernando Valley.

This section of USFL.INFO is aimed at providing some general information about each site the USFL and its teams called home during its three year history.

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