TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALLGAME

MLB Parks You Shouldn't Miss

  1. At AT&T Park, home of the San Francisco Giants, kids gravitate towards the 80-foot-long Coca-Cola bottle, replete with playground slides, that's located on the left-field concourse. (Anthony Falcone)
  2. AT&T Park sits right on the edge of San Francisco Bay. Seats in the upper deck afford expansive views of the Bay and of sister city, Oakland. (Anthony Falcone)
  3. The rightfield seats at AT&T Park offer a view of the Bay Bridge—and a hint of a sunset. (Anthony Falcone)
  4. The famous statue of Willie Mays in front of AT&T Park. The "Say-Hey Kid" was the Giants' franchise player in the 1950s and '60s—and one of the greatest center fielders in the history of baseball. (Anthony Falcone)
  5. PNC Park, home of the Pittsburgh Pirates, is nestled on the banks of the Allegheny River, providing fans with dramatic vistas of the city's downtown skyline and the Roberto Clemente Bridge, renamed after the heroic Hall of Fame outfielder. (Courtesy Pittsburgh Pirates)
  6. Located in downtown Seattle, Safeco Field, home of the Mariners, is justly renowned for its views of the city skyline, including the iconic Space Needle and nearby Qwest Field, home of the NFL's Seahawks. (Courtesy Seattle Mariners)
  7. The pleasing brick façade of Safeco Field evokes the classic ballparks of the 1950s. (Anthony Falcone)
  8. If you're planning a visit to the stadium, don't worry about the weather: As befits the rain capital of the U.S., Safeco has a retractable roof and a state-of-the-art drainage system to keep games humming along. (Anthony Falcone)
  9. The main entrance of Safeco Field features a 'chandelier' made out of resin baseball bats. (Anthony Falcone)
  10. Perched a mile above sea level in the shadows of the Rocky Mountains, Coors Field, home of the Colorado Rockies, is a magical setting. (Trevor Brown, Jr./Rich Clarkson & Assoc.)
  11. Coors Field is located in the LoDo district of downtown Denver, a neighborhood anchored by a popular amusement park, two performing arts centers, two museums, and many theaters, bars, and restaurants. (Stephen Nowland/Rich Clarkson & Assoc.)
  12. For the sheer love of history—for an opportunity to sit one last time in the park in which immortals like Ruth, Gehrig, and DiMaggio once played—Yankee Stadium, home of the New York Yankees, is simply a must-see if you're in town this year. (Anthony Falcone)
  13. Completed in 1912, ancient Fenway Park—the oldest Major League park still in use and the home of the Boston Red Sox—is approaching its centennial anniversary. (Michael Ivins/Boston Red Sox)
  14. For the legendary dedication of its oft-disappointed fans, for the outfield walls covered with ivy, and for its almost premodern loyalty to day games (they didn't add lights for night games until 1988!) Chicago's Wrigley Field, home of the Cubs, is an essential stadium experience. (Courtesy Chicago Cubs/Stephen Green)

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