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John Euliano Park

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Euliano Park
John Euliano Park (03-06-18).jpg
Former namesJay Bergman Field (2001–2016)
LocationOrlando, Florida, U.S.
Coordinates28°36′34″N 81°11′46″W / 28.609435°N 81.196105°W / 28.609435; -81.196105
OwnerUniversity of Central Florida
OperatorUniversity of Central Florida
Capacity3,900[1] (2018–present)
3,600 (2012–2017)
2,230 (2001–2011)
Record attendance4,319[2]
Field sizeLeft Field: 320 feet (98 m)
Left-Center Field: 360 feet (110 m)
Center Field: 390 feet (119 m)
Right-Center Field: 360 feet (110 m)
Right Field: 320 feet (98 m)
SurfaceNatural Grass
(Bermuda grass)[3]
Scoreboard22 feet (6.7 m) x 11 feet (3.4 m)[4]
Construction
OpenedFebruary 3, 2001
Construction cost$2,834,576
ArchitectDLR Group
Main contractorsEby
Tenants
UCF Knights Baseball (NCAA) (2001–present)
Exterior of Jay Bergman Field before 2011 expansion project
Exterior of Jay Bergman Field before 2011 expansion project

John Euliano Park, formerly Jay Bergman Field, is a baseball stadium located on the main campus of the University of Central Florida in Orlando, Florida, USA. The stadium serves as the home of the UCF Knights baseball team.[4]

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Transcription

Contents

History

John Euliano Park was originally built in 2001 as a state-of-the-art facility, featuring an indoor training facility with three batting cages and two pitching mounds.[3] The facility was named after the former head coach of the team, Jay Bergman. However, UCF relieved Jay Bergman of his duties on May 1, 2008 for alleged harassment towards an equipment manager.

In 2013, the Knights ranked 43rd among Division I baseball programs in attendance, averaging 1,457 per home game.[5] The facility's single-game record attendance of 4,319 was set during a game against the #2 Florida Gators on March 3, 2015; the #14 Knights knocked off the Gators, 4–3.[6]

Jay Bergman's name remained on the park until August 22, 2016, when it was renamed for alumnus John Euliano.[7] Euliano had given UCF Athletics a gift of $1.5 million for renovation of the stadium. The latest round of renovation will begin following the 2017 season.

Since moving into John Euliano Park in 2001, the Knights own a 222–123 (.643) record.[3]

Expansion

Beginning in late 2011, Jay Bergman Field underwent the first phase of a two-phase expansion, designed to increase the total capacity from 1,800 to 4,180.[8]

The first phase involved construction of new lower-level bleachers along the first base line, replacing part of the grass berm. Additionally, a second level was added above the concourse on the first base side. Approximately 1,000 additional fans can be accommodated on grass berms along the sides of left and right field, and in a "Party Deck" just beyond the right field fence. The total capacity for the 2012 and 2013 seasons is approximately 3,600 fans.

Due to monetary issues, the original plans for the second phase of expansion were scaled back. The current plan, expected to begin construction following the 2013 UCF baseball season, includes an elevated press box, outdoor club level seating, and two loge boxes. After the second phase of expansion, total capacity is expected to be around 3,900 (a reduction of approximately 300 seats from the original plan).

The expansion after 2017 seeded by John Euliano included a new Home Plate Tower with 300 club seats and an air-conditioned lounge, and a roof over the third base bleachers.[7]


Seating Capacity by Season

Season Total Capacity (Including Berms)
Thru 2011 2,230[9]
2012 3,600
2018+ (Planned) ~3,900

See also

References

  1. ^ Helwig, Brandon. "UCF reveals baseball expansion plans". UCFSports.com. Retrieved 16 February 2013.
  2. ^ "Record-Setting Crowd Witnesses No. 9 UCF's 4–3 Win over No. 2 Florida". Retrieved March 4, 2015.
  3. ^ a b c 2011 UCF Knights Baseball Yearbook
  4. ^ a b UCF Facilities – Jay Bergman Field
  5. ^ Cutler, Tami (February 8, 2019). "2013 Division I Baseball Attendance – Final Report" (PDF). Sportswriters.net. UCF. Archived (PDF) from the original on July 20, 2013. Retrieved February 8, 2019.
  6. ^ "UCF Knights 2018 Baseball Media Guide" (PDF). NCBWA. June 11, 2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 20, 2013. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  7. ^ a b http://www.ucfknights.com/sports/2016/9/28/john-euliano-park.aspx?path=baseball
  8. ^ UCF Baseball Stadium Expansion Conceptual Images (PDF)[permanent dead link]
  9. ^ Limón, Iliana. "UCF baseball coach Terry Rooney says stadium renovation key to Knights' future success". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 16 February 2013.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 September 2019, at 20:51
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