Petco Park
Get Petco Park essential facts below. View Videos or join the Petco Park discussion. Add Petco Park to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Petco Park
Petco Park
Petco Park logo.svg
Petco Park Padres Game.jpg
Petco Park in 2019
Petco Park is located in San Diego
Petco Park
Petco Park
Location in San Diego
Petco Park is located in California
Petco Park
Petco Park
Location in California
Petco Park is located in the United States
Petco Park
Petco Park
Location in the United States
Address19 Tony Gwynn Drive
LocationSan Diego, California
Coordinates32°42?26?N 117°09?24?W / 32.7073°N 117.1566°W / 32.7073; -117.1566Coordinates: 32°42?26?N 117°09?24?W / 32.7073°N 117.1566°W / 32.7073; -117.1566
Public transit12th & Imperial Transit Center MTS Trolley icon.svg
Gaslamp Quarter MTS Trolley icon.svg
OwnerCity of San Diego: 70%
San Diego Padres: 30%
OperatorPadres LP
Executive suites75[1][2]
Capacity40,209 (2017-present)[3]
40,162 (2016)[4]
41,164 (2015)[5]
42,302 (2014)[6]
42,524 (2013)[7]
42,691 (2008-2012)[8]
42,445 (2004-2007)[9]
Record attendance45,567[10]
Field sizeLeft field Line - 334 feet (102 m)
Left field - 357 feet (109 m)
Left field alley - 390 feet (119 m)
Center field - 396 feet (121 m)
Right field alley - 391 feet (119 m)
Right field - 382 feet (116 m)
Right field line - 322 feet (98 m) PetcoParkDimensions.svg
SurfaceBullsEye Bermuda (Grass)
Broke groundMay 3, 2000; 21 years ago (May 3, 2000) [11]
OpenedApril 8, 2004; 17 years ago (April 8, 2004)
Construction costUS$450 million
($617 million in 2020 Dollars[12])
ArchitectPopulous (then HOK Sport)
Antoine Predock (design)
Spurlock Poirier (landscape)
ROMA (urban planning)
Heritage Architecture & Planning (Historic Preservation)
Project managerJMI Sports, LLC.[13]
Structural engineerThornton Tomasetti[14]
Services engineerM-E Engineers, Inc.[15]
General contractorSan Diego BallPark Builders (a joint venture of Clark Construction Group Inc., Nielsen Dillingham Builders Inc. And Douglas E. Barnhart Inc.)
San Diego Padres (MLB) (2004-present)
Holiday Bowl (NCAA) (2021-present)

Petco Park is a baseball park located in the downtown area of San Diego, California, United States, that is the current home to the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball (MLB). In addition to baseball, the park is also used as venue for concerts, soccer, golf, and rugby sevens. Petco Park is named after the San Diego-based pet supplies retailer Petco, which paid for the naming rights until 2028. The ballpark is between Seventh and 10th avenues, south of J Street. The park opened in 2004, replacing Qualcomm Stadium, which the Padres shared with the San Diego Chargers (now the Los Angeles Chargers) of the National Football League (NFL).

The southern side of the stadium is bounded by San Diego Trolley light rail tracks along the north side of Harbor Drive, which serve the adjacent San Diego Convention Center. The portion of K Street between Seventh and 10th now is closed to automobiles and serves as a pedestrian promenade along the back of the left and center field outfield seating and also provides access to the Park at the Park behind center field. Two of the stadium's outfield entrance areas are located at K Street's intersections with Seventh and 10th avenues. The main entrance, behind home plate, is at the south end of Park Boulevard (at Imperial) and faces the San Diego Trolley station 12th & Imperial Transit Center. The ballpark is also located approximately 1 mile (1.6 km) away from Santa Fe Depot station, which is served by Amtrak and Coaster.



Petco Park under construction in 2001.

The ballpark was constructed by San Diego Ballpark Builders, a partnership with Clark Construction, ROEL Construction and Douglas E. Barnhart, Inc. The construction cost of more than $450 million was partially funded by a Public-private partnership which included the Center City Development Corporation and the San Diego Redevelopment Agency. The stadium was intended to be part of a comprehensive plan to revitalize San Diego's aging downtown, particularly the East Village area.[16] The stadium is across Harbor Drive from the San Diego Convention Center, and its main entrance behind home plate is two blocks from the downtown terminal of the San Diego Trolley light rail system. When the field was finished, the first home plate was placed by young San Diego native Marlon Cook, who was selected through the Boys & Girls Club of Memorial Park for his exceptional community involvement.

The ballpark was scheduled to open for the 2002 season; however, construction was suspended temporarily for legal and political reasons. Part of this was a court decision, which nullified an already passed ballot proposition (approving the city's portion of the stadium financing package), and required the proposition be put to voters a second time. Construction encountered a further delay regarding the Western Metal Supply Co. building, which was a historic landmark. After negotiations with the preservation community, the builders agreed to rehabilitate the building in accordance with The Secretary of the Interior's Standards, and the building was renovated and included in the stadium design in an example of adaptive reuse.[17]

The resulting delays required the Padres to play the 2002 and 2003 seasons at Jack Murphy/Qualcomm Stadium.

Baseball milestones

The first baseball game played at Petco Park, March 11, 2004, was part of a four-team NCAA invitational tournament hosted by San Diego State University. The San Diego State Aztecs baseball team, of which retired Padres player Tony Gwynn was the head coach, defeated Houston. It was the largest attended game in college baseball history.[18] Lance Zawadzki recorded the first hit, when he hit a double.

On April 8, 2004, there was lighthearted pushing and shoving before the gates opened about 4 p.m., as numerous Padres faithful tried to be the first to enter Petco Park. Brent Walker, 17, had a distinction all to himself. "I'm very proud to be the first fan to come in", said Walker, who was wearing a San Francisco Giants jersey. The San Diego Padres played their first regular season game and defeated the San Francisco Giants 4-3 in 10 innings.[19]

On April 15, 2004, Mark Loretta hit the first Padre home run off of Hideo Nomo of the Los Angeles Dodgers. It was caught by Mike Hill, a bartender at the Kansas City Barbecue.

Petco Park right field scoreboard

The stadium's first playoff game was played on October 8, 2005. The St. Louis Cardinals beat the Padres, 7-4, to finish off the three-game sweep of the 2005 NLDS.

On March 18 and 20, 2006, the ballpark hosted the semifinals and finals of the first World Baseball Classic. It also hosted second-round games of the 2009 World Baseball Classic.

On April 4, 2006, Petco Park had its first rainout, postponing a Padres evening game against the San Francisco Giants.[20]

On August 4, 2007, Barry Bonds hit his 755th home run to tie Hank Aaron's record.

On April 17, 2008, the Padres and Rockies played in a 22-inning game, the longest game in Petco Park history. The Rockies won the game, 2-1. It was the longest MLB game in nearly 15 years.

On July 2, 2009, MLB experienced the first game delayed/halted by a swarm of bees at Petco Park in a game between the Padres and the Houston Astros. A small swarm of honeybees took up residence around a chair in left field, causing the game to be delayed by 52 minutes. A beekeeper was called in and the swarm was exterminated.[21] The Astros went on to win that game, 7-2.[22]

On June 14, 2010, during a Toronto Blue Jays vs. San Diego Padres game, there was a magnitude-5.7 earthquake, which was centered about 85 miles (137 km) east of San Diego. Play stopped momentarily in the eighth inning.[23] The Blue Jays went on to win 6-3.

Rain delays led to the suspension of the Padres' game with the Los Angeles Dodgers on April 8, 2011. The first delay caused the game to start 28 minutes late. Play then was stopped for more than 90 minutes in the second inning and again in the sixth inning for more than hour. The score was tied at 2-2 in the top of the ninth inning when play was suspended at 1:40 a.m. PDT April 9. After a fourth rain delay, the game was finished April 9, with the Dodgers winning in 11 innings, 4-2.[24]

On April 30, 2012, Milwaukee Brewers outfielder Ryan Braun became the first player to hit three home runs in one game at the park. Braun finished the game 4-5 with three home runs and a triple.[25]

On July 13, 2013, Tim Lincecum threw the park's first no-hitter for the visiting San Francisco Giants as they defeated the Padres, 9-0.

The park hosted the 2016 Major League Baseball All-Star Game.

For the 2020 MLB postseason, the park was one of two stadiums (along with Dodger Stadium) to host neutral-site games of the ALDS, and was also the only stadium to host neutral-site games of the ALCS.

Notable events

Other sports


In February 2007, Petco Park became the new host of the USA Sevens, a rugby union sevens event within the IRB Sevens World Series. Previous editions of the USA Sevens had been held at The Home Depot Center in the Los Angeles suburb of Carson. After the 2009 edition, the event moved to Las Vegas.


From January 31 through February 2 in 2014, Petco Park's left-center field temporarily was converted into a red clay tennis court for the Davis Cup tie between United States and Great Britain.[26][27]

Motor sports

In January 2015, Petco Park hosted rounds of Monster Jam and AMA Supercross Championship, as a replacement for Qualcomm Stadium.[28][29]


Since 2015, Petco Park has partnered with Callaway Golf Company to open a par-3 nine-hole golf course within the stadium the first week of each November.[30] The holes are built within the outfield while many of the tees are in the upper decks of the stadium.


On December 7, 2015, Petco Park hosted its first college basketball game between the San Diego Toreros and the San Diego State Aztecs as part of the Bill Walton Basketball Festival held in San Diego.[31]

Date Opponent Score Home Attendance
December 6, 2015 San Diego State 48-53 San Diego 10,086


On January 25, 2017, following the relocation of the Chargers NFL franchise to Los Angeles, it was announced that exploratory discussions were taking place regarding the possibility of playing the Holiday Bowl at Petco Park in future years. The first Holiday Bowl to take place at Petco Park will be in 2021.

Ice Hockey

Petco Park is considered a future venue for both AHL Outdoor Classic and NHL Winter Classic. As they are both under the same ownership, it is possible that the San Diego Gulls would play the Outdoor Classic on New Year's Eve with the Anaheim Ducks playing the Winter Classic on New Year's Day. If awarded the Winter Classic, the Ducks would invite teams such as the San Jose Sharks, Vegas Golden Knights, Colorado Avalanche or Dallas Stars to be their opponent.


Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance Revenue Notes
November 11, 2005 The Rolling Stones Toots and the Maytals A Bigger Bang $4,778,636 $5,956,083 First concert at Petco Park.
November 4, 2008 Madonna Paul Oakenfold Sticky & Sweet Tour 35,743 / 35,743 $5,097,515 This marked the first time in 23 years that Madonna brought a tour to San Diego since The Virgin Tour in 1985.
October 28, 2011 Avicii
-- -- -- --
June 13, 2012 Weezer Eclectic Method
-- -- -- This concert was a private Cisco event.[32]
September 28, 2014 Paul McCartney -- Out There Tour 45,352 / 45,352 $4,968,567 This marked his first official appearance in San Diego since performing with Wings at the San Diego Sports Arena in 1976.
May 24, 2015 The Rolling Stones Gary Clark Jr. Zip Code Tour 40,944 / 40,944 $8,465,082
June 10, 2015 Aerosmith -- Blue Army Tour -- -- This concert was a private Cisco event.
August 29, 2015 Taylor Swift Vance Joy
Shawn Mendes
The 1989 World Tour 44,710 / 44,710 $5,475,237 OMI and Avril Lavigne were special guests.[33][34]
May 14, 2016 Billy Joel -- Billy Joel in Concert 42,322 / 42,322 $4,778,636
August 6, 2017 Metallica Avenged Sevenfold
Mix Master Mike
WorldWired Tour 43,491 / 43,491 $4,846,411
September 22, 2018 Eagles Zac Brown Band
The Doobie Brothers
An Evening With The Eagles 2018 -- --
September 23, 2018 Def Leppard
Cheap Trick Def Leppard & Journey 2018 Tour 34,300 / 37,999 $2,526,226
June 12, 2019 Foo Fighters
-- -- -- -- This concert was a private Cisco event.[35]
June 22, 2019 Paul McCartney -- Freshen Up 40,224 / 40,224 $6,017,239
September 28, 2019 Blink-182 Madeon
-- -- -- This concert was the TwitchCon Party.[36]
May 29, 2021 The Beach Boys -- -- -- -- John Stamos and Mark McGrath were special guests.
May 30, 2021 Ziggy Marley -- -- -- -- This concert was a tribute to Ziggy's father Bob Marley.
August 29, 2021 Green Day
Fall Out Boy
The Interrupters Hella Mega Tour TBA TBA Originally scheduled for July 24, 2020; later rescheduled to July 18, 2021.
August 28, 2022 Def Leppard
Mötley Crüe
Joan Jett & the Blackhearts
Tuk Smith and The Restless Hearts
The Stadium Tour TBA TBA Originally scheduled for July 23, 2020; later rescheduled to September 12, 2021.
TBA TBA TBA KAABOO San Diego TBA TBA Originally scheduled for September 18-20, 2020.

Other events

Season 11 auditions for the singing reality-television program American Idol were held Friday, July 8, 2011, at Petco Park.[37]

American Idol auditions at Petco Park, July 8, 2011

In 2011, the Food Network filmed a "Chairman's Challenge" at Petco Park that was to air as part of Season 4, episode 2 of The Next Iron Chef.


Petco Park from the outside.

Petco Park can be seen and can even be entered in the video game Midnight Club 3 in the city of San Diego.

Petco Park and Fenway Park were visibly fused together to create "Greenway Park" in Call of Duty Ghosts.

PETA protest

During stadium construction, the Padres offered fans the chance to purchase bricks outside of the concourse and to dedicate them. PETA tried to purchase a brick to protest Petco's treatment of animals (PETA and Petco have a long-standing dispute over this matter), but the first two attempts were denied. Undeterred, PETA succeeded on its third attempt by purchasing a brick, which read "Break Open Your Cold Ones Toast The Padres Enjoy This Champion Organization." When one reads the first letter of each word, it forms an acrostic which reads "BOYCOTT PETCO." The Padres decided to leave the brick, saying not enough people walking by would notice the secret meaning.[38]

Comic-Con International

Due to a lack of space in the Convention Center, Comic-Con International and other companies associated with entertainment have been allowed to host activities in Petco Park.[39]

Features and design

The interior of Petco Park with the San Diego skyline (and ongoing downtown construction) in background.
Petco Park, as seen from 1000 feet overhead

Petco Park differentiates itself from many other Major League ballparks built in the same era by eschewing "retro"-style red brick and green seats. The stadium is clad in Indian sandstone and stucco; its exposed steel is painted white and the 40,209 fixed seats are dark blue. The design is meant to evoke the sandy color of San Diego cliffs and beaches, the blue of the ocean, and the white sails of boats on the nearby bay.[40]

Architects Populous (née HOK Sport) and Antoine Predock's design pulled restaurants, administrative offices and other amenities away from the seating bowl itself into other buildings surrounding the bowl. As a result, the ballpark's concourses are open not only to the playing field but also to the surrounding city. Unlike many outdoor ballparks, in which the batter faces northeast, at Petco the batter faces due north, and fans in the grandstands are treated to a view of San Diego Bay and the San Diego skyline beyond the left field seats, as well as a view of Balboa Park, which contains the San Diego Zoo, beyond center field. The San Diego Union-Tribune honored the ballpark in 2006 with an Orchid award for its design.[41]

Petco Park's official address is 19 Tony Gwynn Way, in honor of the eight-time National League batting champion who wore that uniform number during his major league career. A 10-foot (3.0 m) statue of Gwynn was unveiled July 21, 2007, on the stadium grounds. On August 18, 2018, a statue of National League Saves Leader and longtime Padre Trevor Hoffman was unveiled along K Street behind the bullpen, facing Gwynn's statue.

A view from a nearby building shows the Park at the Park (right) beyond the outfield fences.

The Park at the Park, a grassy berm sloping above the outfield fence, is open during games, allowing fans to sit and watch games for $10.[42] When no games are being played, the Park at the Park serves as a free local park for area residents. An unusual feature Petco Park once had was that the home team bullpen was located behind the center field wall while the bullpen for the visiting team was in foul territory in right field. However, both bullpens were moved behind the center field wall after modifications to the ballpark were made prior to the start of the 2013 season. As of the 2012 season, the Park at the Park area also plays host to a semi-permanent stage used by the Padres' new broadcaster, Bally Sports San Diego, for pre-game and post-game programming.[43]

Installed for the 2015 season, the centerpiece of the latest phase of Petco Park renovations is the state-of-the-art left-field HD videoboard manufactured by Daktronics. Measuring 61.2 feet (18.7 m) tall by 123.6 feet (37.7 m) wide, the new videoboard is nearly five times the size of the previous board and is, as of 2016, Major League Baseball's fifth-largest (behind Cleveland, Seattle, Kansas City, and Atlanta) and the National League's second-largest (edging out Philadelphia).[44] The Padres can show full-screen live game action, video replays, or fan prompts or split the screen into sections for statistical information, graphics, and animations.

In addition to the left-field display, the Padres installed LED ribbon boards stretching nearly 750 feet (230 m) along the first- and third-base lines on the Toyota Terrace level, as well as 130 feet (40 m) of ribbon boards on the left-field grandstand.

The Padres also added eight mini scoreboards located under overhangs in the seating bowl on the field level, along with new 60-in. Sony TVs in the same areas, to give fans seated in the back of those sections better views.

To support the new HD videoboards, the Padres partnered with Sony and Diversified Systems on an HD control room. Located on the press level on the third-base side, the control room houses a Sony MVS8000x switcher, ChyronHego graphics servers, Click Effects CrossFire servers, and Evertz router, DreamCatcher replay servers, and terminal gear. The team will deploy a complement of Sony HSC300 cameras and two wireless roving cameras while it considers additional models for 4K acquisition.

The Western Metal Building as seen during a game.

The Western Metal Supply Co. building, a hundred-year-old brick structure that had been scheduled for demolition to make way for Petco Park, was saved and incorporated into the design of the ballpark. The building was renovated and contains the team store, private suites, a restaurant and rooftop seating.[45] The southeast corner of the building serves as the left field foul pole, and is protected by a strip of bright yellow angle iron.

Fans in concession stands, in bars, restaurants or wandering the stands can watch the action on 244 HDTV monitors and an additional 500 SDTVs. More than 500 computer-controlled speakers throughout the park deliver the sound as a "distributed signal", eliminating the audio delay from a central bank of speakers, such as the system at Qualcomm Stadium. Four stationary cameras, one roving camera and use of six Cox-TV cameras provide videos for the park's screens.

Every time the Padres hit a home run and/or win the game, a ship's whistle is sounded and fireworks are shot off in center field. Beginning with the 2011 season, four torches were added to the center field wall that light up when the Padres hit a home run and/or win the game. The ship's whistle is a recording of the whistle of the Navy's USS Ronald Reagan, a nuclear aircraft carrier that was ported in San Diego.[46]

There are a total of 5,000 club seats and 58 luxury suites at the ballpark.


Petco Park has been described as being an "extreme pitcher's park". During the 2005-06 offseason, Padres CEO Sandy Alderson adjusted the dimensions in right-center field in an attempt to make it more hitter friendly.[47] At the end of the 2008 season, Petco Park ranked 29th in hits and 30th out of 30 in home runs per Major League ballpark.[48][49]

Following the conclusion of the 2012 season, the Padres announced that they were moving the fences in to make this ballpark more favorable to hitters than it had been previously. The left-center field wall was moved in from 402 feet (123 m) to 390 feet (120 m), the right-center field wall was moved from 411 feet (125 m) to 391 feet (119 m), and the right field wall was moved in from 360 feet (110 m) to 349 feet (106 m). In addition, the visiting team bullpen was moved from foul territory in right field to behind the left-center field wall, right behind where the Padres bullpen is. The right field wall was also lowered from 11 feet (3.4 m) to 8 feet (2.4 m), and the out-of-town scoreboard was relocated.[50]

After the conclusion of the 2014 season, more renovations to the park commenced. These include a new HD video board, slight changes to the distance to the left-field fence, and removal of some seats in the middle deck (which were replaced with standing-room seating). The alterations, including the new video board, were completed by Opening Day 2015.[51]


Petco Park
Climate chart (explanation)
Average max. and min. temperatures in °C
Precipitation totals in mm
Source: [52]

See also


  1. ^ "Suites at Petco Park". MLB. San Diego Padres. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "Suite Map" (PDF). San Diego Padres. Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ Feeney, Darren (March 2, 2017). 2017 San Diego Padres Media Guide (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. p. 326.
  4. ^ "Fact Sheet - Petco Park" (PDF). Petco. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 7, 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  5. ^ "2015 San Diego Padres Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. March 6, 2015.
  6. ^ "2014 San Diego Padres Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. February 26, 2014.
  7. ^ "2013 San Diego Padres Media Guide" (PDF). Major League Baseball Advanced Media. February 28, 2013.
  8. ^ Stetz, Michael (May 24, 2008). "Petco Attendance Down After Dismal Start to Season". San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on March 1, 2014. Retrieved 2013.
  9. ^ Heller, Jonathan (April 8, 2004). "Finish Work Goes on to Bottom of the 9th". San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 2013.
  10. ^ "New Petco Park attendance record set on Opening Night". MLB. March 31, 2014. Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ "Petco Park". Retrieved 2011.
  12. ^ 1634 to 1699: 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 ofthe 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 2020.
  13. ^ "Petco Park". JMI Sports. Archived from the original on November 3, 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  14. ^ "Projects: PETCO Park". Thornton Tomasetti. Retrieved 2011.
  15. ^ "Petco Park in San Diego, California". M-E Engineers, Inc. Archived from the original on May 23, 2012. Retrieved 2011.
  16. ^ Erie, Steven P.; Kogan, Vladimir; MacKenzi, Scott A. (January 27, 2010). "Redevelopment, San Diego Style: The Limits of Public-Private Partnerships". Urban Affairs Review. 45 (5): 644-678. doi:10.1177/1078087409359760.
  17. ^ "How San Diego Incorporated the Western Metal Supply Co. Building into Petco Park". Adapt + Reuse. 31 January 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  18. ^ "Baseball Hosts Aztec Invitational At PETCO Park". San Diego State Department of Athletics. March 11, 2004. Retrieved 2011.
  19. ^ Hiro, Brian (April 9, 2004). "Injury Puts a Hitch in Padres' Pitching Plans". North County Times. Archived from the original on May 14, 2004. Retrieved 2013.
  20. ^ Krasovic, Tom (April 5, 2006). "Baptism at Petco Park". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 2011.
  21. ^ Kipps-Bolton, Geoff (July 3, 2009). "Beekeeper: No Need To Kill Bees For The Padres". San Diego News Network. Archived from the original on July 6, 2009. Retrieved 2011.
  22. ^ "2009 MLB Schedule". Baseball Reference.
  23. ^ "5.7 Mag Quake Shakes Southern California". Fox News. Associated Press. June 15, 2010. Retrieved 2018.
  24. ^ Burgin, Sandy (April 9, 2011). "Padres Done In By Gwynn In Suspended Game". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved 2011.
  25. ^ "Milwaukee's Ryan Braun Has 1st. Career 3-Homer Game". Associated Press. April 30, 2012. Archived from the original on May 1, 2012. Retrieved 2013.
  26. ^ Marston, Bette (January 30, 2014). "Petco Park temporarily turned into a tennis stadium for Davis Cup tie". Sports Illustrated.
  27. ^ "PETCO PARK CONFIRMED TO HOST USA V GB CLASH". Davis Cup. November 13, 2013.
  28. ^ Petco saved Supercross, Monster Jam shows The San Diego Union-Tribune, 9 May 2014
  29. ^ Supercross comes to Petco Park The San Diego Union-Tribune, 6 February 2015
  30. ^ Washchyshyn, Marika (October 15, 2015). "San Diego Padres and Callaway Open Nine-Hole Course at Petco Park". Golf Magazine.
  31. ^ SDSU, USD venture into ballpark unknown The San Diego Union-Tribune, 5 Dec 2015
  32. ^ "Cisco Live Customer Appreciation Concert". Retrieved 2019.
  33. ^ Adamjee, Zohreen (August 29, 2015). "Taylor Swift performs sold-out show at Petco Park". Fox 5 San Diego. Retrieved 2015.
  34. ^ "Taylor Swift Concert Setlist at Petco Park, San Diego on August 29, 2015".
  35. ^ "Petco Park (Cisco Live Celebration". Retrieved 2019.
  36. ^ "Your full TwitchCon Party lineup: blink-182, Madeon, and more". TwitchCon. September 9, 2019. Retrieved 2021.
  37. ^ "San Diego - Season 11 Auditions". American Idol. Retrieved 2011.
  38. ^ Rovell, Darren (April 16, 2004). "Secret Message Makes It Into New Park". ESPN. Retrieved 2011.
  39. ^ "Nerd Machine Brings Nerd HQ to San Diego". AdWeek. Retrieved .
  40. ^ "PETCO Park". San Diego Sports Commission. Retrieved 2011.
  41. ^ "Full List of Orchids and Onions Awards". The San Diego Union-Tribune. November 18, 2006. Retrieved 2006.
  42. ^ "Park at the Park is a winner". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved .
  43. ^ Dachman, Jason (May 11, 2012). "Fox Sports' San Diego Startup Operates Entire Network Out of One Truck". Sports Video Group. Retrieved 2012.
  44. ^ Busch, Mallory (March 31, 2016). "Data: In video board space race, Cubs near bottom, White Sox near top (compare all 30 teams)". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2017.
  45. ^ Chambers, Jaime. "The story behind Petco Park's Western Metal Supply Co. building". KSWB-TV. Retrieved 2018.
  46. ^ "Petco Park Information Guide". MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved 2011.
  47. ^ Rubin, Adam (June 7, 2011). "In-Depth: How Moving Walls Impacts HRs". ESPN. Retrieved 2011.
  48. ^ Young, Geoff (December 12, 2006). "Taking Advantage of Petco Park". Hardball Times. Retrieved 2011.
  49. ^ "2010 MLB Park Factors - Hits - Major League Baseball". ESPN. Retrieved 2011.
  50. ^ Brock, Corey (October 22, 2012). "Padres Moving the Fences in at Petco in 2013". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved 2012.
  51. ^ Brock, Corey (November 6, 2014). "Padres Poised to Begin Renovation Plan at Petco". Major League Baseball Advanced Media. Retrieved 2014.
  52. ^ "NASA Earth Observations Data Set Index". NASA. Retrieved 2016.

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes