Tennessee Titans select construction team for Nashville stadium

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The Tennessee Titans have selected a joint venture led by firms including Turner and AECOM Hunt for its new $2.1 billion stadium in Nashville. The construction team has experience in building football teams. Furthermore, Polk & Associates and ICF Builders are also members of the suggested construction management team. According to the Nashville Business Journal, the JV outbid a proposal from Clark Construction, Mortenson, Bell Construction, and Pinnacle Construction.

The Turner-AECOM Hunt squad is anticipated to receive approval from the Nashville Sports Authority on Thursday, according to the Nashville Business Journal. Construction Dive asked Turner and AECOM Hunt for comments, but neither party provided any. Instead, representatives for both contractors cited the board meeting calendar for the Nashville Sports Authority.

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The Los Angeles Rams and Los Angeles Chargers play at the NFL’s $5.5 billion SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, California, also constructed by Turner and AECOM Hunt. It is the most costly stadium to date. Along with Holder Construction, H. J. Russell & Co., and Moody Construction Co., AECOM also participated in the construction of the $1.5 billion Mercedes-Benz stadium, which houses the Atlanta Falcons. In a joint venture with Gilbane, Turner is now constructing the $1.4 billion Buffalo Bills stadium.

How many seats the Tennessee Titans stadium will hold

Following the conclusion of the 2023 season, the franchise anticipates starting work on the 62,000-seat Titans stadium. The Titans and the city came to an agreement to construct a dome stadium close to Nissan Stadium, the team’s home stadium since 1996. According to Yahoo Sports, the city committed to at least $1.26 billion in public support for the stadium project in April, making it the largest public subsidy ever for a stadium in the United States, exceeding the Buffalo Bills’ most recent $850 million.

The city must furnish the team with a “first class” venue until 2039, according to the agreement for Nissan venue. According to an independent study evaluation that Mayor John Cooper had commissioned, preserving Nissan may cost as much as $1.95 billion over the following 17 years.

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