Colorado Rockies | Coors Field visitors guide: Tickets, bag…

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Colorado rockies | supreme court rules presidents have absolute immunity for official acts, but no immunity for unofficial acts, colorado rockies, colorado rockies | coors field visitors guide: tickets, bag policy, food, fun facts and more for colorado rockies’ home.

Colorado Rockies fans celebrate at Coors ...

But showing up to 20th and Blake Street on any given game day can be overwhelming. Where to park? What to eat? Where is the best place to sit? You wouldn’t want to have a 1-2-3-strikes-you’re-out situation with bad baseball experiences. So that’s where we come in.

We have put together some of the key things to know about Coors Field, along with some fun facts you can impress your friends with. So, what are you waiting for? Let’s throw out that first pitch.

Coors Field essentials

Address: 2001 Blake Street

Capacity: 50,144

Field dimensions: Left-field line, 347 feet; left-center, 390 feet; center field: 415 feet; right-center, 375 feet; right-field line, 350 feet

Ticket office phone: 303-ROCKIES (762-5437)

Tickets online:

Will-call window: on Blake Street between 20th and 21st streets.

Bag policy: Only soft-sided bags and containers that measure 16 inches by 16 inches by 8 inches are permitted. No glass bottles or metal cans allowed.

Autographs: Autograph-seekers are welcome to gather during batting practice between sections 116-121 and 142-146 until 40 minutes before game time or until the end of batting practice, whichever comes first.

Getting there

Parking: Passes in Coors Field A and B lots, which contain more than 4,300 spaces, can be purchased in advance for $18 and $16. The game-day price is $19 and $17. Those lots open 2 1/2 hours before game time. Most days there is parking in areas adjacent to the stadium for $10-$15.

Bus service: RTD operates Rockies Rides from some Park ‘N’ Ride locations, and the Union Station Light Rail stop (W, C and E lines) is only six blocks away. The A line stop at Union Station is four blocks from the stadium.

Cheap tickets

The Rooftop: A standing-room area with bars and concessions, has tickets starting at $15, including a $6 credit for concessions or merchandise. They also have fancy cabanas with televisions playing the game since you can’t actually see it from said cabanas, if that’s your thing. 

The Rockpile: Located above center field, a limited number of $4 Rockpile tickets ($1 for children 12 and younger, adults 55 and older) are sold in advance at the Coors Field ticket office, King Soopers, City Market and Rockies Dugout Stores, or by calling the ticket office, or by online purchase. They also are sold at seven ticket windows near Gate A, opening two hours prior to game time.

Food and Drink

SandLot Brewery: The first brewery in a Major League ballpark (1995), the SandLot brews about 1,500 barrels a year.

Jack Daniels Terrace: full-service bar with multiple TV screens located at The Rooftop.

Coors Light Silver Bullet Bar: full-service bar with big-screen TVs located at The Rooftop.

CHUBurger: Serving grass-fed Colorado beef and fresh-cut fries with a TV cube above the kitchen, located at The Rooftop.

Mountain Ranch Club, Mountain Ranch Bar & Grill: These two eateries offer dinner at tables with wait staff. The menus are akin to Applebee’s or Chili’s. The Mountain Ranch Club has TVs at each table. Both take reservations.

Buckaroos: Located at Section 149, this is a concessions area for kids with tiny hot dogs, mini-burgers, kids’ meals, kids’ pizzas and Dinger Nuggets.

Helton Burger: Located in the outfield at Section 153, this is a popular destination for specialty “craft” burgers.

Rio on the Rocks: If you’re more into a margarita than a beer, stop on the Rio on your way up to the The Rooftop.

New food for the 2018 season includes  Rocky Mountain Po’Boy, Mile High Mac and Cheese, and Rockies Fritters.

If you look high into the nose-bleeds, you will see a row of purple seats. These upper-deck seats are exactly 5,280 feet above sea level.

An unidentified dinosaur rib bone was unearthed during the excavation of Coors Field . Because of that, the team welcomed a big purple dinosaur named Dinger as the team’s mascot.

Coors Field features a humidor to keep the baseballs moist and avoid too many homers in the mile-high stadium. Before the humidor was installed in 2002, the 1999 season saw 303 homers.

Coors Field, while still a relatively new stadium, is the third-oldest ballpark in the National League.

Coors Field is the site of MLB’s coldest game in 2013 , with a first-pitch temperature of 23 degrees.

The bullpens sit next to section 105 and can be seen from the concourse. So pitching fans can grab some peanuts and watch the relievers and closers warm up if the in-field action starts to hit a lull.

Can’t get enough Coors Field? Tours are available most days year-round.

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Coors Field | Colorado Rockies

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Coors Field

Jump To:   Ballpark Info |  Must Do |  Best   Seats | Ballpark Food | Parking & Transportation | Surrounding Area  |  Submit a Tip

Quick Facts About Coors Field

Year opened.

Colorado Rockies (1991)

Team Colors

Purple, Black, Silver

Ballpark Nicknames

“Coors Canaveral”, “Williamsport”

Upcoming Homestands at Coors Field

Show past events

August 2024

September 2024, october 2024, november 2024, december 2024, january 2025, february 2025.

Trying to visit multiple ballparks in one trip? Use our sortable home stand schedule to see when each team is playing at their home park.

Coors Field | Ballpark Info

Accommodations for disabilities.

The Rockies want everyone to have an awesome experience at Coors Field, and have worked hard to make the ballpark accessible to all. If we haven’t answered your question below, reach out to the Rockies at 303-762-5437.

Parking: There are around 300 accessible parking spaces in Lot A, which is near Gate A. Gate A is close to the lot and is an accessible entrance with quick access to elevators and ramps. You can purchase a special parking pass on the day of the game, which is around $18.00.

Gates: All gates at Coors Field are accessible, so feel free to enter wherever makes the most sense for your seats.

Elevator: You can find elevators in the following sections of Coors Field:

  • Near Gate A in section 105
  • Near Gate B in section 111
  • Near Gate D in section 130
  • Near Gate E in section 147
  • Underneath the Rockpile in centerfield

Ramps: If you prefer to use the ramps instead of the elevators, you can find them near Gate A and Gate E. The ramp near Gate A leads to all main levels, while the ramp near Gate E only leads to the club, suite, and upper levels.

Restrooms: All restrooms at Coors Field include accessible stalls and washing areas. You can also find family and companion restrooms in the sections 124, 135, 149, 222, 311, and 339.

Seating: The Rockies offer accessible seating and companion seating throughout the entire park. You can choose from any level, and spend as much or as little as you want. You can purchase tickets online directly from The Colorado Rockies here .

Wheelchair Service: If you need assistance to your seat, guest services will be happy to help. As you come through the gate, just let one of the security guards or ticket takers know that you would like wheelchair assistance. Someone in your party can also visit the guest services desk in section 127. Wheelchairs are only used to take guests to and from seats.

If you prefer cash for walking vendors, you can find ATMs at Coors Field in the following locations:

  • Section 114
  • Section 123
  • Section 147
  • Section 234
  • section 396
  • Section 330

You may bring bags into Coors Field as long as they are soft-sided and within the MLB’s maximum bag size of 16″ x 16″ x 8″.

Batting Practice

Gates A (Right Field) and E (Left Field) open 2 hours before first pitch. If you get there right as they open, you may catch the tail end of the home team’s BP. You won’t have access to the entire concourse and must stay in the outfield for the first 30 minutes. When the remaining gates open 90 minutes before the game starts, you’ll be free to explore the whole park.

Bring Your Own Food

You can bring outside food into Coors Field as long as it is an individual serving size (no full size pizza boxes). Wrap the items so it’s easy to determine what they are. You can also bring in plastic beverage containers. Feel free to bring milk and juice packs for the kids, and glass jars of baby food.

Charging Stations

Low on phone juice? You can find charging stations at the following locations:

  • Section 109
  • Section 137
  • PNC Diamond Club
  • Section 312

Guest Services

If you have any issues or questions while at the ballpark, please utilize Guest Services. Each MLB team has this department, and they are solely focused on making sure each fan has a safe and memorable time at the ballpark.

You can find the Guest Services desk in section 127 or call them at 303-762-5437.

Gates A and E open 2 hours before first pitch. You’ll have to stay within the Left Field Pavilion area for the first 30 minutes, when the remaining gates open — 90 minutes before first pitch.

The Rockies run promotions and giveaways throughout the season. Check here to see if your game is included.

For certain games, if you have a Wells Fargo account, you can utilize a 2-for-1 promo. Check the schedule here .

Radio Broadcast

If you like listening to the ballgame on the radio from inside the park, tune to KOA 850 AM.

You can find restrooms throughout Coors Field, so you’ll never be too far from one.

Women’s restroom locations: 101, 107, 116, 126, 131, 141, 146, 149, 156, 204, 216, 221, 226, 235, 242, 244, 302, 308, 315, 321, 328, 333, 338, 343, and 403.

Men’s restroom locations: 102, 110, 118, 133, 142, 150, 153, 203, 215, 225, 234, 241, 245, 302, 308, 318, 326, 331, 335, 342, and 401.

Family and companion restroom locations: 124, 135, 149, 222, 311, and 339.

Retired Numbers

The Colorado Rockies have only retired 1 number so far. You can find Helton and Robinson’s numbers marked with baseball shaped placards on the facade of section 106 in right field.

  • #17 — Todd Helton (2014)
  • #42 — Jackie Robison (Retired throughout the MLB in 1997)

You’ll also see the initials KSM with the retired numbers. These are to honor Keli McGregor, the long time president of the Colorado Rockies who passed away in 2010.

There is no tailgating allowed in the official Coors Field parking lots.

Coors Field is a beautiful park and a tour is highly recommended. Tours are offered Monday through Saturday and cost $12 for adults and $9 for both seniors and children. You can purchase tour tickets ahead of time or from the ticket window before the tour starts. For more information, times, and tickets, visit the Rockies website here .

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tour coors field

Coors Field| Must Do

Snap a photo with “the player” and the clock.

Oddly, the Rockies don’t have any statues of their own players. Instead, they have a generic baseball player standing outside of the home plate gate. While “The Player” isn’t a depiction of anyone in particular, the Rockies added it in 2005 to commemorate Branch Rickey. Rickey was a past GM and President of the LA Dodgers and is most known for signing Jackie Robinson. The statue makes for a great photo opp, especially if you can also frame up the analog clock sitting atop the gate.

The Rooftop

The Rooftop is one of the coolest social concepts in Major League Baseball. It offers a full bar with specialty drinks, lawn games, and great views of downtown and the mountains. Prior to the start of the game, the Rooftop runs a happy hour with $3 Coors Lights. This area is open to all fans and doesn’t require a special ticket for entry. However, the Rockies do sell Rooftop tickets for general admission in sections 310-314. Those tickets are $15 and you’ll get $6 in concession or merchandise credit. That’s a great deal! Just keep in mind that the Rooftop is literally a mile above sea level, and can feel far from the field. If you’re interested in the baseball game that’s being played below, this will be more of a novelty spot for you, since the atmosphere can be pretty partyish.

Watch for The Fountains

In center field, you’ll see 7 fountains that shoot water nearly 40 feet in the air. They go off at the beginning of the game, every time a Rockies player hits a home run, and during the 7th inning stretch. The area surrounding the fountains is also beautifully landscaped with trees and plants native to Colorado. The visitors bullpen is open to the fountain and landscaped area, which is completely unique to the MLB. Watch the video below. If you didn’t know Fernando Rodney was an MLB pitcher, you’d swear he was out for a hike somewhere in Colorado.

Sit in the Purple Seats

There’s a reason Denver is nicknamed the “Mile High City”. In the 300 level, you’ll see a row of purple seats spanning the entire seating area. The purple line marks a mile above sea level. The purple seats are definitely “up there”. There are only about 5 rows of seats that are actually higher than them. It’s a pretty cool photo opp though, so it may be worth the hike.

Did we forget something?

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Coors Field | Transportation and Parking

The official lots at Coors Field are relatively cheap compared to other ballparks. Still, there are better options available nearby. Take some time to research your parking plan before you head to the game. To take some of the stress out of gameday, we recommend reserving a spot early, or planning on public transportation.

Official Coors Field Lots

The official Rockies lots are actually run by another company, Central Parking Systems. There are three lots — A, B, and C, which all open 2.5 hours before first pitch and do not allow tailgating. Lot A costs $19 while B and C are $17. Cash and credit are both accepted on game day, or you can reserve a spot ahead of time from The Rockies here .

Off-Site / Free Parking Options Near Coors Field

There is a ton of off-site parking near the ballpark. There is also street parking available, just be sure to watch for meter limits. Your best bet is probably to use one of the following services which lets you scout out parking and reserve a spot before you arrive.

  • Parking Panda

Public Transportation

Taking public transportation to Coors Field is a great option. You can drive to many of the park and ride stations and take the rail or bus into the ballpark. A day pass is $6, which is far cheaper than most of the parking you’ll be able to find, and you’ll save yourself some of the headache of dealing with traffic. Take the rail to Union Station and you’re only a short walk from Coors Field. RTD has a trip planner you can use to find park and ride stations.

Uber & Lyft

Uber is the official rideshare partner of the Colorado Rockies, but feel free to call Lyft or a cab. The designated rideshare pickup zones are at the corners of 22nd St. & Blake St., and 21st St. & Market.

If you’re new to Uber, you can use this link to get a discount on your first few rides.

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Coors Field | Best Seats

Best seats for game views.

Coors Field has great site lines from everywhere. Even the upper deck inside the seating bowl feels close to the action. If you’re attending a night game, we recommend sitting on the 1B side in sections 221 – 223. If you happen to be a Wells Fargo account holder, you may be able to utilize a 2-for-1 offer here . These seats will offer great game views, a straight on view of the scoreboard, and a great look at the sunset. You’ll be in the sun for the first inning or two, so be sure to wear your sunscreen and bring some shades. If staying out of the sun is more important than seeing a good sunset, try the same level on the 3B side, which will be shaded first.

Check out the Rockies’ seat finder on their website to see the view from each section.

Where not to Sit

There aren’t any awful obstructions at Coors Field. Just be cognizant of foul poles and your ability to see the scoreboard. The scoreboard is in left center field, since the Rockpile risers are straight away to dead center. The Rockpile is a cool idea (and dirt cheap — like $5), but feels like you’re miles away from the ballgame. If you are there for the game, these are not your seats. The same can be said for the general admission area near the Rooftop bar. As a heads up, there is no alcohol allowed in section 342.

Best Seats for Shade

To stay out of the sun you’ll want to sit on the 3B side and aim for the last few rows of each of the sections. One thing to keep in mind is that since the sun has less atmosphere to cut through, you’ll get burned much faster than normal, so be sure to wear your sunscreen!

Best Seats for Foul Balls

Coors Field is a hitter’s park. Because of the elevation, the ball travels farther than it would at other ballparks, so pay extra attention for foul balls . Even if you are sitting in one of the upper sections, you may be surprised at how often the ball travels up there. According to your best chances for snagging a foul ball at Coors Field are in sections 137-140 on the 3B side, and 121-124 on the 1B side.

Coors Field | Ballpark Food

The must have: rocky mountain oysters.

If you have to ask what they are, you don’t want to know. But Rocky Mountain Oysters are a classic Denver dish. Find them in section 144.

Something Special: A Dog from Biker Jim’s

Biker Jim’s is a super popular gourmet dog place with a proper location just outside of Coors Field. They also have two stands inside of Coors Park that are wildly successful. The menu isn’t as robust as the Biker Jim’s restaurant, but you can still get a Reindeer Sausage, a Louisiana Red Hot, or a Bacon Cheddar dog. Sections 107 and 331.

The Challenge: The Colorado Queso Stack

Try this huge serving of waffle fries topped with green chilies, pork carnitas, pico, sour cream and jalapenos. Find it in section 305.

Vegetarian and Vegan Options at Coors Field

Biker Jim’s (sections 107 and 331) offer a vegan dog. You’ll also find veggie burgers in sections 120 and 137, along with some salad and wrap offerings. On the club level (200 level), you’ll find Mountain Ranch Bar & Grille, which offers a hummus platter and some salads.

Coors Field | Surrounding Area

Viewhouse ballpark.

Restaurant and bar with great views of Denver and Coors Field.

Cherry Cricket

Denver institution known for their burgers.

Tap Fourteen - Rooftop Beer Garden

Laid-back rooftop beer garden.

Giggling Grizzly

Cozy and rustic bar that will be less crowded than the others we’ve mentioned.

Bars and Restaurants

We believe that in order to fully experience a ballpark, you should spend some time in the nearby area. We’re also big believers that pre and post game rushes are awful. We suggest you spend some time at these local establishments instead of sitting in traffic or rushing to the train.

ViewHouse Ballpark | 2015 Market St, Denver, CO 80205 | Website | Menu | Click to Call As its name suggests, this restaurant and bar has awesome views of Denver and Coors Field. Go up to their rooftop deck and you’ll find cabanas to hang out with your group in, lawn games and even a volleyball court. Service is friendly and fast, energy is high and the food is delicious. One google review describes this place as “electric” and we think that about sums it up.

Cherry Cricket | 2220 Blake St, Denver, CO 80205 | Website | Menu | Click to Call Cherry Cricket is a Denver institution and put out some of the best burgers you’ll ever taste. They offer a build-your-own burger menu where you can get all the fixings including your run-of-the-mill toppings and the not-so-normal ones like grilled pineapple, fritos, chicharrones and ancho apricot bbq sauce. They’re more than just burgers though; sandwiches, tex-mex, hot dogs and really good salad options all can be found on their menu. It’s vegetarian/vegan and kid friendly too, making it the perfect place to take the whole family to fill your bellies before a Rockies game.

Tap Fourteen – Rooftop Beer Garden | 1920 Blake St, Denver, CO 80202 | Website | Menu | Click to Call If a chill, laid-back vibe is what you’re after, this rooftop beer garden is your place. Just down the street from the ballpark, about a 2 minute walk, Tap Fourteen is a great spot to stop at before or after a Rockies game to relax and have a couple drinks. They have over 70 beers on draft and more than 50 different whiskeys available, all from Colorado!

Giggling Grizzly | 1320 20th St, Denver, CO 80202 | Website | Click to Call Giggling Grizzly is a hole in the wall type bar and a great one to go to to skip some of the game-day crowds. It’s cozy and rustic, they’re open late and they usually have some really good drink specials. The food menu leaves a little bit to be desired but if you’re okay with bar bites and cheap drinks, you’ll have a great time here.

Local Attractions

If you’re traveling with a family or just trying to make the most out of your trip to the Denver area, here are some recommended nearby attractions.

National Ballpark Museum | Website You can’t visit Denver and not go to the National Ballpark Museum at least once. It’s chock full of baseball memorabilia, antiques and collections. You can also schedule a personal tour to get a more informative and close-up experience. Any baseball fan will really enjoy this place, and it’s only about a block away from the ballpark. An adult ticket will run you $10 and kids 16 and under are free.

Larimer Square | Website You can spend an entire day eating, shopping and exploring this beautiful, historic district in downtown Denver. Bistros, art galleries, coffee shops, jewelry stores, boutiques and cocktail lounges abound along the streets of the oldest block in the city. The overhead string lights and the early 20th century architecture give you a charming, small-town feel and you just can’t beat the people watching here.

Downtown Aquarium | Website This isn’t just any aquarium, the Downtown Aquarium is a full blown adventure. First, see more than a million gallons of underwater exhibits, over 500 species and experience cool interactive tanks, then have dinner in the restaurant that surrounds the aquarium (talk about cool tableside views) and afterwards, grab a nightcap at the Dive Lounge, their fancy first-floor bar. Tickets are pretty pricey at about $24 per adult and around $18 for children, and that’s just to get into the aquarium, but it’s guaranteed to be a memorable time for all.

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Only in Denver: Coors Field

Coors Field: pitchers hate it, batters love it. That’s because the home of the Colorado Rockies is Major League Baseball’s highest-altitude ball field, a fact that can change the game for the better or for the worse depending on whether you’re in the batter’s box or on the pitcher’s mound.

But this larger outfield also resulted in more doubles and triples, and Coors Field still gained a rep as a home run-friendly park. That is, until the introduction of the humidor.

Taking a cue from the cigar world, the Rockies installed a room-sized humidor in which to store both game and practice balls. The humidor was set to a constant 70 degrees and 50 percent relative humidity, with the goal being to increase the balls’ weight (so they wouldn’t travel so far) and to make them softer and less reactive to the impact of the bat. And it worked! Since the introduction of the humidor in 2002, the average number of home runs hit in Coors Field has decreased significantly, though the park’s low air density and humidity still make it one of the best fields to hit rockets and score runs.

The same factors that make Coors Field a haven for batters make it a hell for pitchers. Not only do all those earned runs wreak havoc on pitchers’ stats (not to mention their self-confidence and stamina), but the climate also throws them a curveball when it comes to their pitching repertoire. Or, rather, it takes one away, since the thin air causes curveballs to “break” less, making them a less effective pitch here than in other locations.

The altitude has also been blamed for a higher-than-average injury rate for pitchers, which the Rockies have sought to remedy in the past by swapping out pitchers more frequently. And the reduced oxygen levels mean a longer recovery time for all players after a long inning on the mound or a trip around the bases — so much so that training and front office staff recently floated the idea of converting the Rockies clubhouse into an oxygen-rich hyperbaric chamber to help players recover more quickly.

Oh — and there’s one more high-altitude climate consideration for anyone playing at Coors Field: snow. With spring training beginning in February and the regular season stretching into October (and potentially beyond with postseason games), the odds are high that players will have to contend with the white stuff during at least a few games each year. Luckily for the Rockies (and especially for the groundskeepers), the field sits atop 45 miles of heated cable capable of melting away snow in a matter of minutes — the first underground heating system in the major league. 

Want to visit the home of the Colorado Rockies? Take a tour of Coors Field Monday through Saturday during baseball season or Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday during the offseason Tours cost $10 for adults and last approximately 70–80 minutes.



Visiting Coors Field: This Is What You Need to Know

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Visiting Coors Field This Is What You Need to Know

The Coors Field in Colorado is one of the most iconic MLB stadiums around and has been standing for over 25 years now. While it’s not the oldest, it’s still one of the best. It’s hosted several All-Star Games as well as even an outdoor hockey game for the 2016 NHL Stadium Series, along with numerous concerts.

If you’re wanting to take a visit to the Field to either see the Colorado Rockies, or just to explore more of Colorado, there are a few things that you might want to know before planning the trip. From the stadium’s ins-and-outs, to what’s around the Field to make your trip worthwhile, this is everything you need to know about the Field.

RELATED: Visiting Busch Stadium: This Is What You Need to Know

Where Is Coors Field? 

tour coors field

Coors Field is in Denver, Colorado. The address is 2001 Blake St, Denver, CO 80205, located two blocks from Union Station.

Who Plays Coors Field? 

The Colorado Rockies play at the field. 

When Was Coors Field Built?

The Field was built April 26, 1995, turning 28 in 2023. The Rockies began at the Mile High Stadium for their first two seasons, but played at the Coors Feild quickly after.

It cost $300 million to build and earned a reputation as a hitter’s park. The field hosted the 1998 MLB All-Star Game and the 2021 MLB All-Star Game, making it one of the most iconic stadiums.

What Is Coors Field Capacity? 

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There are currently 46,897 seats in the stadium, however with standing room, the capacity is a total of 50,144 for baseball.

Is Coors Field Covered?

Coors Field is not a covered baseball field. It is the first major sports venue to have a rooftop deck.

How Big Is Coors Field? 

The Coors Field is 76 acres.  The size of the park allows it to have the largest outfield in MLB in terms of dimensions.

How Far Is Coors Field from Downtown Denver?

The Field is only 1.3 miles from Downtown Denver, which is around 11 minutes with light traffic. If you’re wanting to walk, it’s only about .7 miles, which is around 14 minutes, of course depending on your speed.

How Much Is the Parking at Coors Field? 

Advance individual game parking passes are available and start at $18 Monday through Thursday, but $23 Friday through Sunday.

The parking lots open two and a half hours before game time. We suggest arriving early if you want to watch the players practice batting. If you’re looking for a map that will help you with parking, check here for the official map from the website.

Alternative Means of Transportation

If you want to avoid driving in such a crowded, chaotic place, try using other ways of transportation to the Field. The Field is located at 20th and Blake Street, in Denver’s lower downtown/Ballpark Neighborhood.

Try catching light rail or Local or Regional bus routes to get you to your destination, or maybe even bike to the game. Check here if you’re interested in information and tips if you want to try out Uber for the game.

Tailgating at Coors Field

Unfortunately, tailgating is not allowed at the Field. Any consumption of alcohol in the parking lot or inside vehicles is prohibited.

CHECK OUT: Visiting Truist Park: This Is What You Need to Know

Why Is Coors Field a Hitter’s Park?

Coors Field is known for being a hitter’s park because of the high altitude, making the baseballs fly farther and pitches break less. 

The Field is at an altitude of 1,600 meters above sea level, with baseballs traveling farther because of the thin air than at other MLB stadiums.

What Kind of Bag Can You Take Into Coors Field? 

You can only bring soft-sided, single-pocket bags and containers 16″x16″x8″ or smaller to the Filed. All bags are subject to search.

There are certain items that you’re not allowed to carry in with you like aerosol sunscreen, alcoholic beverages or illegal drugs, noise makers, metal or aluminum cans, confetti or soap bubbles, any weapons or fireworks, and much more .

What Is the Seating Chart at Coors Field?

For all seating information or a map, please check the official website here for all information. You can look at where exactly you’ll be sitting depending on what it says on your ticket.

Your ticket will show the section number, which you can reference the map to find out exactly where you’re going to be and what is around your seats for the most comfortable experience when visiting the Field.

Mountain Ranch Club at the Coors Field

Another way to sit and enjoy the game is at the Mountain Club Ranch , which is a dining experience if you purchase a ticket at either a two- or four-person table. Tables are on the bottom 4 tiers of the restaurant, two of which are outside. You will sit in front of a long glass window and allows you access to the buffet.

For just a one-day visit, it will cost $110 per person to the unlimited buffer, but you can also do a 20-game plan for $90 per person ($3,600 for a 2 top, $7,200 for a four top) or a full season pass at a rate of $80 per person ($12,960 for a 2 top, $25,920 for a four top).

Check here for reservations, rules, hours of operation, dining options, and more.

The Rooftop at the Coors Field

The Rooftop is a standing room area open to all ticketed guests at the Field. Tickets are available for purchase, which include concession and/or merchandise credit. Check here to purchase tickets.

The Rooftop has the Coors Light Silver Bullet Bar, which is a full-service bar specializing in local and national craft beers along with a variety of spirits and wine. There’s a patio outside that gives you the perfect view of the game and scenery.

There is also a Smashburger restaurant that serves American fast-casual hamburgers from the chain founded in Denver, Colorado. And then there’s the Jack Daniel’s Terrance Bar, another full-service bar that features Jack Daniel cocktails, craft beers, and a variety of more spirits and wines. Check here for more information about The Rooftop.

Suites at Coors Field

Similar to the Rooftop or Mountain Ranch Club, there are luxurious ways to spend the day at the Coors Field. If you’re wanting to spruce up your time at the field, or if you’re coming with a large party and want to make it an unforgettable trip. Here are the suites at the Field that can make your visit more memorable.

  • Infield Suites : Completely renovated for the 2023 season, this is a great destination for large groups ranging from 12-60 people. It comes with a food and non-alcoholic beverage package, complimentary parking passes, exclusive suite-holder entrance, and a special scoreboard salute welcoming your group.
  • Super Suites : This has an even higher range room of 12 to 500 guests, and has the same benefits as seen above, however, it does have a retractable glass wall and windows for an open-air experience. You can also reserve the Super Suite Conference Room to make it the best place for client entertainment and employee outing.
  • Summit Party Suites : The Summit Suite is available for parties as little as 12 and as large as 100 with a beverage and food package, exclusive suite-holder entrance, complimentary parking passes and a special scoreboard salute, and is a bit more affordable than the infield suite.
  • Mezzanine Party Suites : Located in right field and is the most affordable option with 16-60 guest, a food and beverage package, and an exclusive entrance.
  • Warning Track Party Room : This is a great suite if you’re ready to party. It’s a large private room located at field level. It holds 30-90 guests and has a food and beverage packages with a private bar setup. While the alcohol is extra, it’s well worth the fun.

If you want more information, or want to reserve any rooms, check here .

RELATED: Globe Life Field: What You Need to Know to Make It a Great Day

Can You Take Food into Coors Field?

You can take food and non-alcoholic beverages can be taken into the stadium. As long as the food is in sealed containers, it can be taken in. It must be able to fit in your bag as well and stay in the Coors Field regulations with the bags. 

What Are the Food Options at Coors Field? 

Food at any stadium is worth trying. While the prices can be a little bit more demanding, it really serves up the best cuisine around the area. If you’re wanting some suggestions of the best options, I would recommend stopping by these concessions.

  • Helton Burger , Section 153 
  • Infield Greens Salad , Section 120
  • Gluten Friendly , Section 143 
  • Famous Dave’s , Section 152 
  • Biker Jims , Sections 101, 331 
  • Burrito Stand , Section 134 
  • Smash Burger, Section 303 
  • Sandlot , Section 113 
  • Craving Stations , Sections 215, 218, 238, 240 

What to Do Around Coors Field

If you’re wanting to make a trip out of seeing the Field but are not sure what else to do for you or your family, then check out some of these amazing ideas to do around the town. From tours, to sight-seeing, to amazingly fun attractions, these are the best suggestions.

  • Explore more baseball at the National Ballpark Museum .
  • Visit the Denver Union Station .
  • Find a nightclub to experience the nightlife at Howl at the Moon .
  • Want to try some amazing drinks that are local? Check out the Falling Rock Tap House .

What to Eat Around Coors Field

Tickets to see a game is already pricey, so why not prevent extra costs by eating before you go? Or maybe you drank a bit too much and need to find a restaurant that’s close by to help you get through the night. Either way, here are some of the best places to eat at around the Field.

  • Check out Jackson’s Lodo who is only .1 miles away with a 4/5 rating.
  • Marco’s Coal-Fired is serving amazing Italian with their pizza and is .2 miles away with a 4.5/5 rating.
  • ViewHouse Ballpark is an American bar and grill only .1 miles away and has a 3.5/5 rating.
  • Biker Jim’s Gourmet Dogs is .2 miles away and is 4.5/5 rating that serves some quick American bites at a decent rate.
  • You can’t miss Buckhorn Exchange , an American restaurant that is a bit pricey, but is worth it with a 4/5 rating, but is 4.7 miles away.

Best-Rated Hotels Near Coors Field 

If you want to stay close to Coors Field, we have listed the best-rated hotels. You will see the hotel’s name, how many miles it is from Coors Field, how many stars it is rated out of five, and the estimated price of a room at the hotel.

It will be listed from the closest hotel to the farthest one away. Each hotel is less than a mile away from Coors Field and only minutes away from the parking garage. 

  • Hilton Garden Inn Denver Union Station , 0.3 miles – 4 -star hotel
  • Hilton Denver City Center , 0.6 mile – 4-star hotel
  • Magnolia Hotel Denver , 0.6 mile – 4-star hotel
  • Grand Hyatt Denver , 0.7 mile – 4-star hotel
  • AC Hotel by Marriott , 0.8 mile – 4 -star hotel
  • Hyatt Regency Denver , 0.9 mile – 4-star hotel
  • Hampton Inn & Suites , 0.9 mile – 4-star hotel
  • Hyatt House Denver , 1 mile – 4-star hotel
  • The Slate Denver , 1 mile – 4-star hotel
  • Hyatt Place Denver . 1 mile – 4-star hotel

The Coors Field is one of the most extraordinary MLB stadiums around, and every baseball fan should try to visit at least once if they can. And if it’s possible, it would be great to make a whole weekend trip out of it to explore the great city as well.

Whether you’re here for an evening to enjoy an amazing game, or want to learn more about the town, there is a lot of things that you can do, from suites to tours. Thankfully, now you have everything you need to make the trip that much more enjoyable.

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Coors Field: Home of the Colorado Rockies

posted on June 26th 2023 by James Brockbank // last updated on June 26th 2023

Coors Field, located in Denver, Colorado, is the iconic home of Major League Baseball’s Colorado Rockies.

Since its opening in 1995, this legendary ballpark has been known for its unique elements and atmosphere that both players and fans have come to appreciate.

The stadium’s high elevation and semi-arid climate contribute to its reputation as a hitter’s paradise, with batted balls traveling greater distances than in other parks.

Featuring 63 luxury suites and 4,526 club seats, Coors Field is designed to offer a comfortable and enjoyable experience for its guests.

The ballpark also provides a variety of accommodations for those with disabilities, ensuring everyone has the opportunity to enjoy a game. Among the fan-favorite features at Coors Field is The Rooftop, a standing-room area that offers a lively social scene and excellent views of the action on the field.

Throughout its history, Coors Field has been the site of numerous memorable games and record-setting performances. In 1999, the stadium witnessed a record-breaking 303 home runs, securing its place as the home of one of baseball’s most exciting offensive showcases.

As the home turf of the Colorado Rockies, the venue remains an integral part of the Denver sports scene and a must-visit destination for baseball fans across the nation.

Opening Year

Design and architectural features, seating capacity, concessions, major league baseball games, other events, transportation and parking, accessibility, history and construction.

Coors Field, located in downtown Denver, Colorado, officially opened its gates in 1995, providing a new home for Major League Baseball’s Colorado Rockies.

The stadium replaced the team’s previous home, Mile High Stadium, where they played for their first season.

tour coors field

The stadium, designed to accommodate 50,144 spectators, is situated in the Lower Downtown neighborhood, just two blocks from Union Station. Coors Field is renowned for its high altitude and hitter-friendly environment, allowing for an increased number of home runs.

In 1999, the stadium saw a record-setting 303 home runs scored in a single season.

Notable features of Coors Field include:

  • Location: The park’s downtown destination is in close proximity to various restaurants, hotels, and entertainment options.
  • Rockpile: A unique seating area in the outfield that offers budget-friendly ticket options and an outstanding view.
  • Rooftop: A two-level, open-air seating area with various dining options, The Rooftop serves as a social hub during games.
  • Water fountains: Situated in center field, the water fountains launch 40 feet into the air to celebrate home runs and victories.

Construction of the stadium began on October 16, 1992, and fans eagerly anticipated its completion.

Today, Coors Field remains an integral part of the Denver sports scene and a beloved destination for baseball fans.

Stadium Features

Coors Field, located in Denver, Colorado, is the home of the Colorado Rockies Major League Baseball team.

The stadium features a seating capacity of just over 50,000, including the unique “Rockpile” seating area, offering fans an energetic and unforgettable experience.

tour coors field

Coors Field has various state-of-the-art amenities to ensure an enjoyable experience for fans.

Some of these amenities include:

  • A heated infield and grass: Coors Field was the first ballpark built with a heated infield and grass, using 45 miles of cable running underneath to melt early spring and fall snow.
  • The Rooftop : This fan-favorite area consists of a two-level outdoor terrace in the right-field upper deck, suitable for socializing and watching the game with friends.
  • ADA accommodations: The ballpark offers a range of accommodations to assist guests with disabilities.

Coors Field provides a broad selection of food and beverage options for fans to enjoy during games.

The concessions offer traditional ballpark fare like hotdogs, pizza, and nachos as well as local food offerings to provide a taste of Colorado. Some of the popular concession items include:

  • Rocky Mountain oysters
  • Specialty sausages and gourmet burgers
  • Vegetarian and gluten-free options

There are also numerous options for ice-cold beer, including local brews, providing a fitting tribute to the venue’s namesake, Coors Brewing Company.

tour coors field

Events and Attractions

Coors Field, located in the heart of downtown Denver, is the home of the Colorado Rockies, a Major League Baseball (MLB) team.

The stadium has a seating capacity of 50,111 and opened its doors in 1995. Fans can enjoy exciting MLB games, with spectacular views of the field and the surrounding area.

Aside from baseball games, Coors Field also hosts a variety of concerts and live performances throughout the year.

Popular musical acts have graced the stage, providing an electric atmosphere for attendees.

With its central location and ample seating, Coors Field is a go-to venue for thrilling live music events.

In addition to MLB games and concerts, Coors Field is suitable for a wide range of special events, such as:

  • Corporate meetings and seminars
  • Weddings, including ceremonies, rehearsal dinners, and receptions
  • Galas and fundraisers
  • Corporate holiday parties
  • Client or employee appreciation events
  • Awards banquets
  • High school proms

With its breathtaking views, fabulous décor, and versatile private event spaces, Coors Field remains a popular destination for various events in the Denver area.

tour coors field

Visiting Coors Field

Getting to Coors Field, the home of the Colorado Rockies, is easy and convenient using several modes of transportation.

The RTD (Regional Transportation District) offers public transportation options such as buses, light rail, and commuter rail services. You can plan your trip using their website or mobile app.

Parking is available at Coors Field, with various lots and garages within walking distance of the ballpark. However, it’s always a good idea to plan ahead, as spaces can fill up quickly on game days. Some nearby parking options include:

  • Rockies Parking Lot A
  • Rockies Parking Lot B
  • 20th & Wazee Street Garage

Biking and walking are also popular options for getting to the game, as Denver’s extensive bike lanes and pedestrian paths make it easy to navigate to the ballpark.

Coors Field offers tours for fans interested in getting a behind-the-scenes look at the ballpark.

These guided tours provide access to areas like the dugout, the press box, and the visitor’s clubhouse. Tours are available year-round, though the schedule may vary during the off-season. You can purchase tickets for tours on the MLB website.

Coors Field is designed to provide a comfortable and convenient experience for all fans, including those with disabilities.

The ballpark features:

  • Accessible seating areas
  • Wheelchair-accessible entrances and ramps
  • Assistive listening devices
  • Elevators and escalators for easy access to all levels

You can find more information on accessibility services and accommodations at Coors Field by visiting the Colorado Rockies official website.

tour coors field

James Brockbank

James is a big time NBA Golden State follower, who makes sure to catch games when he's in the area. He likes to follow International Soccer, with an interest in small town soccer club, Blackburn Rovers located in the North on the UK.

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Interactive Aerial Tour: Coors Field

Coors Field  is a  baseball park  located in downtown  Denver ,  Colorado . It is the home field of the  Colorado Rockies , the city’s  Major League Baseball  (MLB) franchise. Opened in  1995 , the park is located in Denver’s  Lower Downtown  neighborhood, two blocks from  Union Station . It is named for the  Coors Brewing Company  of  Golden, Colorado , which purchased the  naming rights  to the venue. The venue has a capacity of 50,144 people for baseball.

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The beauty of a Coors Field tour in midwinter

Colorado Rockies news and links for Friday, February 3, 2023

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Share All sharing options for: The beauty of a Coors Field tour in midwinter

27 degrees. Snow blanketing the field. A random late January Tuesday.

Sounds like a good time for baseball doesn’t it?

Against everything logical, it actually was. It was the day I ventured to LoDo to take a tour of Coors Field. The offseason and chilly temps weren’t a hindrance as I was one of eight people let inside the gates at 20 th and Blake to get an early taste of baseball.

Despite going to dozens of games in almost every year since it opened in 1995, I had never taken a tour of one of my favorite places on the planet. I am happy I did and am now eagerly awaiting the start of the 2023 season, even if .500 ball is a rather optimistic, and at the same time depressing, goal.

No matter the temperature or time of year, Coors Field is just beautiful. The tour gives fans a chance to be out on the concourse with a small group of people, see different views you may not have before, check out the club level, wander through the visitor’s locker room and dugout, and then out onto the field if it wasn’t covered by snow.

Unfortunately, the Coors Field foxes didn’t make an appearance, but the six black wolf cutouts kept the field safe from gaggles of geese that wreak havoc on parks across the city.

tour coors field

It was also fun to go up to the third level and look out at seats covered in untouched snow and just appreciate the vast size of Coors Field when it’s not full of fans. The stadium is one of only four in MLB that seat over 50,000 people.

Thanks to our lovely tour guide, Jay Hahn, we were treated to an informative and enjoyable tour that lasted about 80 minutes. Along the way, we all reminisced about Eric Young blasting a homer in the Rockies first at-bat in Colorado in 1993, the Blake Street Bombers, Rocktober in 2007, the Hall of Fame entry of Larry Walker while cursing that we have to wait one more year for Todd Helton’s, and many moments of joy over the last 30 years. I also learned some great titbits of information that’s made me more excited for this season and spending more time at Coors Field.

In terms of trivia, I didn’t realize the batter’s eye is also the backdrop for the pine trees, “mountain stream,” and fountains behind center field. I have always noticed the blank spots in each stadium and wondered how in the world the space wasn’t being used to make money — by way of seats or advertising. As Hahn explained, hitting a baseball is one of the hardest things to do in professional sports. Therefore, batters need a blank canvas behind the pitcher, free from moving fans and distracting colors to better be able to focus on the ball. Hence, the batter’s eye .

Like much of Coors Field, I would argue the Rockies have the best batter’s eye in MLB. The “forest” took shape in 1996 and the native Colorado plants and trees have been growing ever since. Baseball Essentia l ranks Coors Field’s batter’s eye at No. 6. The PNC Park has Pirates landscaped into a 3D green beauty, Citi Field has a Big Apple that pops up after homers (not as cool as fountains), and the Phillies have vines over brick (copycats), but most teams just have blank space.

For bonus trivia, solar panels rest atop the batter’s eye, powering two scoreboards in the outfield. The 46 panels generate 14,000-kilowatt hours of energy, according to a Sunpower press release, which also stated that when the panels were installed to celebrate Earth Day in 2007, Coors Field became the first MLB stadium to use solar power.

In terms of practical knowledge gained that I’ll use to benefit my fan experience this season, I learned all about the Mountain Ranch Club. During the tour, we got to explore the restaurant, despite the rest of the suite level being closed for renovations. I’ve always admired the green windows in foul territory down the right field line, but had never been there.

tour coors field

As a fan used to the third level, the left field pavilion, and even the rockpile, I figured my ability to get into the Mountain Ranch Club was about the same as hanging out in the Monforts’ ownership suite.

Thanks to Hahn and the Coors Field tour, now I know anyone with a ticket to a game can stop in for a beverage. While you can buy pricey Mountain Ranch Club plans for the season, 20 games, or even one game, if you want to eat there, it just takes a highly recommended reservation that you can make up to two days before the homestand starts, along with the purchase of the unlimited buffet ($30 per adult, $17 for kids 3-12). There are two slots: when the gates open 1½ hour before the game or at first pitch. After years of games at Coors Field, I am going to make my Mountain Ranch Club debut in 2023.

The tour is well worth the $18, which goes to the Colorado Rockies Foundation (and then to local organizations and baseball programs). And, after two days of single-degree temperatures, 27 degrees didn’t even feel too bad as the Colorado sunshine was in full attendance. Hopefully, it will be a little warmer and the snow will actually be melted in 62 days when the Rockies host their Home Opener on April 6 vs. the Nationals.

Spring training is revived and well | Purple Row

If seeing pictures and thinking about Coors Field isn’t enough to get you excited about the 2023 season, then check out Justin Wick’s article about how spring training is on track to be back and better than ever. Not only will it be returning to normal this year, but there will be the added excitement of the World Baseball Classic and the Rockies playing an exhibition game against Team Mexico. Baseball is almost here. It’s a beautiful thing. If you are thinking about heading to Arizona, Justin has some tips and ideal series to try to catch.

MLB farm system rankings: Keith Law ranks all 30 teams on prospects, Dodgers stay No. 1 | The Athletic ($)

Keith Law puts the Rockies at No. 12 in his farm system ranking, saying that having five players from the Colorado organization in his top 100 (No. 54 OF Zac Veen, No. 69 SS Ezequiel Tovar, No. 79 OF Benny Montgomery, No. 90 3B Warming Bernabel, and No. 98 SS Adael Amador) is the most he’s seen from the franchise; plus Drew Romo is on the fringe. Outside of the Dodgers at the top, the NL West also has Arizona at No. 4, but at least Law has the Rockies ahead of the Yankees (No. 14), which has to count for something.

Please keep in mind our Purple Row Community Guidelines when you’re commenting. Thanks!

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PGA Tour goes to Detroit and US Senior Open returns to roots at Newport

The PGA Tour hits a quiet part of the schedule starting with the Rocket Mortgage Classic in Detroit


Site: Detroit.

Course: Detroit GC. Yardage: 7,370. Par: 72.

Prize money: $9.2 million. Winner’s share: $1.656 million.

Television: Thursday-Friday, 3-6 p.m. (Golf Channel); Saturday-Sunday, 1-3 p.m. (Golf Channel), 3-6 p.m. (CBS).

Defending champion: Rickie Fowler.

FedEx Cup leader: Scottie Scheffler.

Last week: Scottie Scheffler won the Travelers Championship.

Notes: Scottie Scheffler is the first player with six wins before July since Arnold Palmer in 1962. He is taking three weeks off before the British Open. ... Tom Kim, who lost in a playoff to Scheffler at the Travelers Championship, is in the field. This will be his ninth consecutive tournament. ... Kim is the highest-ranked player in the field at No. 16 and among nine of the top 50 in the world ranking. ... Rickie Fowler, who last year ended four years without winning on the PGA Tour, is No. 90 in the FedEx Cup going into the final six tournaments of the regular season. ... The field includes 15-year-old Miles Russell, who made the cut in a Korn Ferry Tour event earlier this year. ... Luke List is in the field after missing the cut in Amsterdam last week in the KLM Open. ... Sponsor exemptions have gone to three college players who have turned pro, including Neal Shipley, the low amateur at the Masters and the U.S. Open. ... Former PGA champion Jimmy Walker also received a sponsor exemption.

Next week: John Deere Classic.




Site: Newport, Rhode Island.

Course: Newport CC. Yardage: 7,070. Par: 70.

Prize money: $4 million. Winner’s share: $800,000.

Television: Thursday-Friday, Noon to 3 p.m. (Golf Channel); Saturday, Noon to 3 p.m. (NBC), 3-5 p.m. (Golf Channel); Sunday, 12:30-3:30 p.m. (NBC), 3:30-5:30 p.m. (Golf Channel).

Defending champion: Bernhard Langer.

Charles Schwab Cup leader: Stephen Ames.

Last week: Padraig Harrington won the Dick’s Sporting Goods Open.

Notes: Lee Westwood is in the field as a member of one of the last five Ryder Cup teams. This will be his first senior major ... Newport Country Club held the first USGA championship in 1895 at the U.S. Amateur. The U.S. Senior Open will be the 1,001st USGA championship. ... The winner earns a spot in the U.S. Open next year at Oakmont. ... Padraig Harrington, Steve Stricker and Thomas Bjorn are among seven former Ryder Cup captains in the field. ... This will be the first major USGA championship at Newport since Annika Sorenstam won the 2006 U.S. Women’s Open in an 18-hole playoff over Pat Hurst. ... Newport is one of five founding clubs of the USGA. ... Harrington became the third multiple winner on the PGA Tour Champions this year. ... Richard Bland of LIV Golf won the last senior major at the Senior PGA Championship. He joins Westwood as the only LIV players in the field at Newport.

Next tournament: Kaulig Companies Championship on July 11-14.

Online: and


Site: Midland, Michigan.

Course: Midland CC. Yardage: 6,256. Par: 70.

Prize money: $3 million. Winner’s share: $328,115 each.

Television: Thursday-Friday, 6-8 p.m. (Golf Channel); Saturday, 5-8 p.m. (Golf Channel); Sunday, 1-3 p.m. (CBS).

Defending champions: Cheyenne Knight and Elizabeth Szokol.

Race to CME Globe leader: Nelly Korda.

Last week: Amy Yang won the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship.

Notes: Amy Yang became the first South Korean player this year to win on the LPGA. She also was the most recent South Korean winner at the season-ending CME Group Tour Championship last year. ... Yang gave South Korea three players in the Olympics in Paris. ... The Dow Championship is the only official team event on the LPGA schedule. ... Miyu Yamashita earned her way into the Olympics with her tie for second at the Women’s PGA. ... Among the teams for the Dow Championship are Lexi Thompson and Brooke Henderson. There is an all-England team of Charley Hull and Georgia Hall, and the sister team of Ariya and Moriya Jutanugarn of Thailand. ... Nelly Korda is not playing. She has missed three cuts in a row for the first time in her LPGA career, two of them majors. ... Rose Zhang is playing with 19-year-old Alexa Pano. Zhang will be competing in the Olympics in August, giving the Americans three players.

Next tournament: Amundi Evian Championship on July 11-14.




Site: Cervia, Italy.

Course: Adriatic GC. Yardage: 6,965. Par: 70.

Money: $3.25 million. Winner’s share: $541,667.

Television: Thursday-Friday, 7 a.m. to noon (Golf Channel); Saturday-Sunday, 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. (Golf Channel).

Defending champion: Adrian Meronk.

Race to Dubai leader: Rory McIlroy.

Last week: Guido Migliozzi won the KLM Open.

Notes: Patrick Reed is going straight from LIV Golf Nashville to the Italian Open. He is not in the British Open, and the Italian Open offers two spots to the leading players not already exempt. ... After three years at Marco Simone leading to the 2023 Ryder Cup matches, the Italian Open moves to Adriatic Golf Club for the first time. ... Adrian Meronk won at Marco Simone last year and was not selected for the European Ryder Cup team. He left for LIV Golf for the 2024 season and is not defending his title. ... The Italian Open dates to 1925. ... The field does not feature anyone from the top 100 in the world ranking. ... Jeff Overton, who played in the 2010 Ryder Cup in Wales for the United States, is playing on a sponsor exemption. ... The highest-ranked Italian in the field is Matteo Manassero, who already has won on the European tour this year. ... Guido Migliozzi is coming off a victory last week in Amsterdam.

Next week: BMW International Open.




Site: Springfield, Illinois.

Course: Panther Creek CC. Yardage: 7,228. Par: 71.

Prize money: $1 million. Winner’s share: $180,000.

Television: None.

Previous winner: Paul Barjon.

Points leader: Tim Widing.

Last week: John Pak won the Compliance Solutions Championship.

Next tournament: The Ascendant on July 11-14.



Last week: Tyrrell Hatton won LIV Golf Nashville.

Next tournament: LIV Golf Andalucia.

Points leader: Joaquin Niemann.



Epson Tour: Dream First Bank Charity Classic, Buffalo Dunes GC, Garden City, Kan. Previous winner: Gabriela Ruffels. Online:

Japan Golf Tour: Japan PGA Championship, Fuji Country Kani Club Kani GC, Gifu, Japan. Defending champion: Kensei Hirata. Online:

Challenge Tour: Le Vaudreuil Golf Challenge, Golf PGA France du Vaudreuil, Le Vaudreuil, France. Previous winner: Darren Fichardt. Online:

Ladies European Tour: VP Bank Swiss Ladies Open, Golfpark Holzhausern, Ennetsee, Switzerland. Defending champion: Alexandra Forsterling. Online:

PGA Tour Americas: ATB Classic, Northern Bear GC, Strathcona County, Alberta. Defending champion: New tournament. Online:

Japan LPGA: Shiseido Ladies Open, Totsuka CC (West), Kanagawa, Japan. Defending champion: Kokona Sakurai. Online:

Korea LPGA: McCol-Mona Park Yongpyong Open, Birch Hill CC, Pyeongchang, South Korea. Defending champion: Jiu Ko. Online:

AP golf:

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MLB DFS: Top DraftKings, FanDuel daily Fantasy baseball picks, lineups, advice, stacks for July 1, 2024

Sportsline's mike mcclure, a daily fantasy pro with more than $2 million in winnings, gives optimal mlb dfs lineup advice for monday.


With only three games on the MLB schedule for Monday on the first day of July, there are limited ways of creating an MLB DFS strategy. One way for daily Fantasy baseball players to form MLB DFS lineups would be to consider building an MLB DFS stack in the matchup with the highest over/under.  Brewers vs. Rockies has a significantly higher over/under at 11.5 runs than the other two Monday games. So, is that the contest you should explore the most when looking over Monday's limited MLB DFS player pool?

The Brewers have won six of their last seven games heading into hitter's friendly Coors Field, and shortstop Brice Turang hit a grand slam in Milwaukee's 7-1 win over the Cubs on Sunday. Should you include him in your MLB DFS picks? The 24-year-old has a five-game hitting streak and has reached base safely in each of the past 10 games, so he could be a popular option for MLB DFS lineups. Before locking in any MLB DFS picks for Monday,  be sure to check out the MLB DFS advice, strategy and projections from SportsLine daily Fantasy expert Mike McClure .

McClure is a daily Fantasy pro who has won more than $2 million in his career. And when it comes to daily Fantasy baseball, McClure is at his best. Recognized in the book "Fantasy Football (and Baseball) for Smart People: How to Turn Your Hobby into a Fortune" as a top MLB DFS player, McClure's proprietary projection model simulates each game 10,000 times, taking factors such as matchups and recent results into account. This allows him to find the best values on every site.

On Friday, McClure identified Royals first baseman Vinnie Pasquantino as one of his top MLB DFS picks. The result: Pasquantino went 2-for-4 with a home run, three RBI and two runs, returning 34.9 points on FanDuel and 25 points on DraftKings. Anybody who included him in their lineups was well on the way to a profitable day. 

Now, with the 2024 MLB season rolling, McClure has locked in his top MLB daily Fantasy picks for Monday, July 1. You can head to SportsLine now to see them . 

McClure's top MLB DFS picks for Monday

One of McClure's top MLB DFS picks for Monday is Brewers first baseman Rhys Hoskins at $4,600 on DraftKings and $3,500 on FanDuel. Hoskins has at least one hit in 10 of his last 11 games with a run scored in four of his last seven contests as he's been a key piece in the Brewers' latest successful run. The Brewers have averaged five runs per game during their 6-1 stretch, including scoring at least six runs in four of those contests. 

Hoskins is in the first year of a two-year, $34 million contract with the Brewers after spending his first seven seasons with the Phillies . The 31-year-old missed all of last season due to a torn ACL, but he had 30 home runs in 2022 and has hit at least 27 longballs in each of his last four seasons, not including the shortened 2020 season due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Hoskins is off to a slower start with 11 home runs over 62 games, but he has five home runs in 24 career games against the Rockies and has a career .904 OPS against LHPs as southpaw  Austin Gomber is the probable starter for Colorado.

McClure is also targeting Astros third baseman Alex Bregman ($4,200 on DraftKings and $3,100 on FanDuel). Bregman had a double and two runs scored on Sunday after having the game-winning two-run single against the Mets on Saturday. The two-time All-Star is off to a slower start this season, but he averaged 24 home runs, 95.5 RBI and 98 runs scored over his previous two seasons.

Bregman wasn't the only player in Houston off to a slow start. Nearly the entire team had a poor beginning, but that has drastically changed over the last few weeks. The Astros are 9-1 over their last 10 games and are averaging 7.5 runs scored over their last eight games, including scoring at least nine runs in back-to-back contests. Bregman is hitting .306 with nine runs scored over his last 11 games, and he can provide value in a smaller MLB DFS player pool on Monday.  See McClure's full MLB DFS player pool right here .

How to set your MLB DFS lineups for July 1, 2024

McClure is also targeting an undervalued player who is set to explode for huge numbers on Monday. The stars are aligning for him to return tournament-winning value and he comes at a price that won't break the bank. You can only see who it is, and get the rest of McClure's MLB DFS picks, here .

So what are the top MLB DFS picks for Monday?  Visit SportsLine now to see DFS millionaire Mike McClure's complete player pool and picks for FanDuel and DraftKings, all from the DFS expert who has won more than $2 million .

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Thomas on track to make big league debut soon

Martin Gallegos

Martin Gallegos

This story was excerpted from Martín Gallegos’ A’s Beat newsletter. To read the full newsletter, click here . And subscribe to get it regularly in your inbox.

Colby Thomas entered his second full professional season in the A’s organization having never played above High-A ball.

Less than three months later, he’s pushing for a big league callup .

Rated Oakland’s No. 11 prospect by MLB Pipeline, Thomas began his 2024 campaign at Double-A Midland. He dominated the Texas League by slashing .282/.340/.568 through 59 games with 14 home runs and leading all of Minor League Baseball with 36 extra-base hits. That strong start earned a promotion to Triple-A Las Vegas on June 18.

“It’s been fun to see him take the next step on his journey to the Major Leagues,” said A’s assistant general manager and director of player personnel Billy Owens. “Colby is electric. Tenacious motor accompanied by a high-caliber skill set. His sonic bat speed and abundance of strength make him a threat every plate appearance. It’s noticeable how he plays with an edge and controlled aggressiveness every time he steps on the diamond.”

The success has quickly carried over to Triple-A. Through his first 10 games with Las Vegas, the 23-year-old outfielder is 12-for-41 (.293) with five doubles and one homer.

Thomas is proving to be a stellar hitter at each level, but that is just one of his many plus tools. The A’s have also been impressed with his defense, ability to play all three positions, good arm and solid speed; he’s 12-for-13 in steal attempts this season.

Colby Thomas the Athletics # 11 prospect with his first deep ball in Vegas 💥 #AviatorsLV — Las Vegas Aviators (@AviatorsLV) June 29, 2024

“He’s been nothing but great since he’s come up from Double-A,” Triple-A Las Vegas manager Fran Riordan said on A’s Cast. “It was a deserved callup. … He’s a great runner. He’s continued to hit since he’s been here. He’s a very strong kid. He’s got a nice swing and a good approach.

“He knows what he wants to do when he gets in that batter's box. He’s a good defender in the outfield who can play all three positions, and he’s got enough arm. Definitely enough speed. The way he plays, it’s kind of an old school, ‘I’m just going to play as hard as I can for as long as I can and not give anything away.’ That’s kind of how he approaches every game, every at-bat and every defensive inning.”

Thomas has done nothing to suggest he can’t have success at the Major League level. All that is left for him now is to continue getting reps at Las Vegas, see how pitchers adjust to him – which, to this point, has proven mostly futile – and polish his approach at the plate.

If he keeps up this performance, you can expect to see Thomas patrolling the outfield in Oakland at some point in the second half of the season.

“I think he’s going to be a really good big leaguer,” Riordan said. “Just like 99.9 percent of the playing population, you have to go to the next level and prove it in a decent sample size that you’re ready to go to that next level. Being put in positions to make the adjustments necessary when the league starts to see what you do and who you are is very important. So far, Colby has done a very good job of that.”

Thomas is our pick for the A’s top-performing prospect in the first half. Here are more selections from the club’s three other full-season affiliates:

Have the latest news, ticket information, and more from the Rockies and MLB delivered right to your inbox.

Double-A Midland: RHP Gunnar Hoglund ( A’s No. 16 prospect )

Double-A stats: 3.08 ERA, 1.10 WHIP, 79 strikeouts and 25 walks over 84 2/3 innings in 15 games (14 starts)

The lone player remaining from the Matt Chapman deal with Toronto in 2022, Hoglund is finally in a good place with his health after being injured for the majority of his A’s career. Pitching with a bit more freedom after he was on a strict innings limit in 2023, the 24-year-old right-hander has pitched into the sixth inning in 10 of his 14 starts.

High-A Lansing: OF Henry Bolte ( A’s No. 10 prospect )

High-A stats: .276/.393/.510 with 18 doubles, 11 homers, five triples and 51 RBIs in 68 games

Bolte is thriving in his first taste of the Midwest League as a 20-year-old, leading the Lugnuts in OPS (.903), homers, extra-base hits and RBIs. Beyond the numbers, the A’s have been impressed with his ability to soak in information and make adjustments when necessary.

Single-A Stockton: 1B Luke Mann (unranked, now in Lansing)

Combined stats: .285/.367/.475 with 12 doubles, 10 homers, two triples and 37 RBIs in 63 games

Mann flew under the radar a bit as a 14th-round pick in last year’s MLB Draft out of University of Missouri. His strong start at Stockton earned him a promotion to High-A Lansing, where he continues swinging it well by hitting .265 through 23 games.

“He’s a professional hitter with some versatility,” Owens said of Mann. “He does damage with his bat and is an effective defender. I see some Mike Moustakas attributes to his game.”

Luke Mann went 2-for-4 tonight and is now slashing .323/.389/.492 in 18 games in High-A. And check out this defense ⤵️ — Lansing Lugnuts (@LansingLugnuts) June 22, 2024


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