Worldwide icon-chevron-right North America icon-chevron-right United States icon-chevron-right California icon-chevron-right Los Angeles icon-chevron-right Dodger Stadium

Dodger Stadium

Sports and fitness, Stadiums Echo Park
4 out of 5 stars
(6user reviews)
LA Dodgers
Juan Ocampo/Los Angeles Dodgers Los Angeles Dodgers

Dodger Stadium (otherwise known as Chavez Ravine) has been home to the Dodgers since 1962, making it the third-oldest ballpark in Major League Baseball. Even so, it's one of the nicest ballparks in the country. While there, make sure to try a local favorite—the Doyer Dog, loaded with chili, nacho cheese, tomatoes, onions and jalapeños.


Venue name: Dodger Stadium
Address: 1000 Vin Scully Ave
Los Angeles
Price: Tickets $4-$130. Parking $15.
Do you own this business?
Static map showing venue location

Average User Rating

3.8 / 5

Rating Breakdown

  • 5 star:1
  • 4 star:3
  • 3 star:2
  • 2 star:0
  • 1 star:0
1 person listening

Even if you're not a huge baseball fan, Dodger Stadium is still a great place to spend an evening of afternoon. I'm an especially big fan of the "Friday Night Fireworks" games during the spring and summer where they have a big fireworks display after the game and invite fans to watch from their seats or from the field. Two tips I learned after a few visits to the stadium that folks might find helpful: 1) You are able to bring food and beverages into the stadium with you (obviously there are a few restrictions you should research) & 2) There is a "Stadium Express" bus from Union Station that is free to all ticket holders.


This is one of my favorite stadiums in Southern California! I love love the location of the stadium and the views of the mountains are so beautiful. The only downside to the stadium is trying to get out after a game. Always a mess!


I might be in the minority here, but Dodger Stadium just doesn't do it for me. I feel like Angels Stadium is more welcoming, more family-friendly, and there's always a great seat in the house, whereas you can find yourself in a crappy seating situation at Dodger Stadium. And it's not just that the stadium is gritty—I love Fenway, which is as gritty as it gets—it just doesn't have as much character as I'd like it to. 

I absolutely love the history and the energy of Dodger Stadium. Its location is super cool, with such a great view of LA from all around. They've got newer aspects to the historic stadium now, such as interactive giant, larger-than-life bobbleheads and even a new menu. You could say I'm partial to the stadium, but I've not only grown up in a Dodgers-loving household, but have also been invited for the past couple years to their media events and loved the thought and meaning that they put into everything from their menu, to how they display all the historic artifacts from Dodgers eras past in the underbelly of Dodger Stadium. The staff is great, and going to a game is definitely a fun experience for the entire family. Their Hawaiian Dog (shown in my photo with the pineapple salsa) is great!


Dodger Stadium only gets better with age; the third-oldest ballpark has so much charm and mid-century flair without too much of the hokey nonsense that's taken over most other MLB parks. The view of the mountains from the upper deck is beautiful, the Dodger Dogs are delicious and the addition of pre-paid parking passes have somewhat smoothed the entrance process. That said, getting into and out of Chavez Ravine is still so much more of a headache than it needs to be—even when you take Metro (past the stadium to Union Station and then to a bus... oy).

A lot of people say Dodgers Stadium needs an upgrade, but I think its age is what makes it so awesome. There's no real flair here, which keeps it all about the baseball. I don't go to a game for high-end food or a fancy waterfall in the outfield, I just want to go and watch a game and eat a hotdog, and that's exactly what you get here.