1. Guthrie, Jelsma Stadium
Jelsma Stadium, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, doesn’t have artificial turf. It doesn’t have a Jumbotron. But what it does have can’t be expressed in dollars, cents and flash. For more on Jelsma, check out our story: Why Guthrie's Jelsma Stadium is the Oklahoma City area's best high school football venue.
2. Millwood, L.W. Good Stadium and Leodies Robinson Field
Surrounded on three sides by steep grass hills, allowing for more fans than the bleachers will actually hold.
3. Newcastle, Racer Stadium
Got a face-lift — new two-story fieldhouse and artificial turf — but it retained what made it cool —checkered end zones and pregame pageantry.
4. Douglass, Moses F. Miller Stadium
Trojans are 21-3 at new Moses F. Miller Stadium, which opened in 2007 as tribute to their glorious past with a modern feel.
5. Yukon, Miller Stadium
The 6,000-seat stadium opened this year with a video screen, scoreboard, FieldTurf and a state-of-the-art track.
6. Stillwater, Pioneer Stadium
Opened for the 2009 season, it seats 4,000 fans on the home side and 2,000 on the visitors side. The stadium has FieldTurf and a video screen and scoreboard.
7. Purcell, Conger Field
Conger Field only has stands on the West side of the stadium, meaning home and visiting fans sit side-by-side. The stadium is overlooked by Red Hill, so people can sit up there and watch the game.
8. Oklahoma City Public Schools, Taft Stadium
The current disrepair of Taft Stadium is unfortunate considering its glorious history. Built in 1934 and site of some of the biggest games in Oklahoma history, it currently hosts Northwest Classen and John Marshall games.
9. Midwest City, Jim Darnell Stadium
A neighborhood stadium with a strong aviation theme, it has launched five Bomber state championship teams.
10. Tuttle, Bill Hinkle Field
Just off State Highway 37 in the heart of Tuttle, it's named for Tuttle High's former maintenance director.