Contents 1 History 1.1 Construction 2 Arena interior 2.1 Sponsorship 2.2 Seating Capacity 3 Events 3.1 Concerts 3.2 Other sports 3.3 Other events 4 Attendance records 5 Awards and recognitions 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


History[edit] The interior of the arena during a Rockets game, prior to 2012. Inside the Toyota Center, with the new scoreboard, 2013. In May 1995, several Texas sports teams, including the Houston Rockets, proposed legislation that would dedicate state tax revenue to build new arenas.[6] Although the bill was failed in the Texas House of Representatives,[7][8] Rockets owner Leslie Alexander announced he would continue to study the possibility of constructing a new arena in downtown Houston,[9] saying the 20-year-old Summit arena was too outdated to be profitable.[10] Although the Summit's management said they could renovate the building for a small part of the cost of a new arena,[11] the Rockets began talks with the city of Houston on a possible location for an arena,[12] They also negotiated with Houston Aeros and Summit owner, Chuck Watson, to release them from their contract with the Summit, which ran until 2003.[13] As the negotiations continued into 1996, a panel appointed by Houston mayor Bob Lanier reported that building a new arena was "essential to keep pro sports in Houston".[14] After Watson rejected a contract buyout proposal of $30 million,[15] the Rockets filed a legal challenge against their lease,[16] stating the "need to be able to buy out" of the lease.[17] However, the city of Houston filed a counterclaim to force the Rockets to stay at the Summit, saying that if the Rockets did not honor their contract, then they might "have no incentive to honor any new agreement with the city of Houston to play in a new downtown sports arena".[18] The validity of the lease was eventually upheld,[19] and in April 1997, Lanier announced that the Rockets and Watson would have to agree to share control of the new arena equally, or lose access to it altogether.[20] After both parties agreed to the terms,[21] a bill that authorized increased taxes to pay for a new arena was signed into law in July, by then-Governor George W. Bush.[22] However, after the National Hockey League decided not to consider Houston as a location for an expansion team because of the indecision over the new arena, Lanier said that he would not have a referendum in November.[23] The Rockets began an appeal in January 1998 against the court order to stay at the Summit,[24] but then dropped it in May, because they felt that a new arena would be ready by the time they finished their lease.[25] In January 1999, recently elected mayor Lee Brown guaranteed a referendum on the issue before the end of the year.[26] After several months negotiating with the Harris County-Houston Sports Authority, the Rockets finalized a deal to pay half of the constructions costs, and a referendum was set for November 2.[27] The deal was approved by Brown and the Houston City Council,[28] but Watson started an opposition group against the referendum,[29] saying the arena was "not in Houston's interest".[30] On November 3, the results of the referendum were announced, and the arena proposal was rejected by 54% of voters.[31] Alexander said "we never thought we would lose" and that they were "devastated by the loss".[31] After the vote, NBA commissioner David Stern said "if there's not a new building...I think it's certain that the team will be relocated."[32] The Houston Sports Authority had not planned to meet with the Rockets until after the 1999–2000 NBA season ended, but after the Rockets began to talk to other cities about relocation, they resumed talks in February 2000.[33] Although the Rockets continued to negotiate with Louisville, Kentucky,[34] a funding plan for the arena in Houston was released in June.[35] A final agreement was proposed on July 6,[36] and both the Rockets and mayor Brown agreed to the terms.[37][38] After the city council approved the deal,[39] the proposal was placed on the November referendum ballot.[40] Leading up to the vote, the Rockets stressed that there would be "no new taxes of any kind",[41] although opponents said the new arena would raise energy consumption, and also contended that the public would pay for too much of the costs of the arena.[42] Contributions for the campaign for the arena included donations of US$400,000 from Reliant Energy, and a total of $590,000 in loans and contributions from Enron and Ken Lay,[43] who the Rockets said was a "tireless" force in the campaign.[44] On November 8, the arena was approved by 66% of voters.[45] Construction[edit] the back side of Toyota Center. Toyota's logo is seen on the roof of the arena. Toyota Center Tundra Parking Garage According to the agreement signed, the city of Houston bought the land for the arena and an adjoining parking garage,[46] which was near the George R. Brown Convention Center,[47] and paid for it by selling bonds and borrowing $30 million.[48][49] Morris Architects, designed the 750,000-square-foot (70,000 m2) building, and Hunt Construction was contracted to build the arena.[50] A building formerly owned by Houston Lighting and Power Company was demolished to make way for the arena, and two streets were closed for the duration of the construction.[51] A groundbreaking ceremony was held on July 31, 2001,[52] and construction continued for 26 months.[51] At the request of Alexander, the arena was built 32 feet (9.8 m) below street level, so fans would not have to walk up stairs to reach their seats.[50] To sink the arena, $12 million was spent to excavate 31,500 cubic yards of dirt over four months,[51] which was the largest excavation in Houston history.[53] Concrete was poured for the foundation throughout the summer of 2002, and structural work began in October. The roof was set on in December, as work continued inside, with a peak workforce of 650. In September 2003, a ribbon-cutting ceremony was held to mark the official opening of the arena.[51] The total cost of construction was $235 million, with the city paying $182 million, and the Rockets adding $43 million for additions and enhancements.[54]


Arena interior[edit] The arena can seat 18,055 for a basketball game, 17,800 for ice hockey games, and 19,300 for concerts.[48] The price for courtside seats to a Rockets game in the new arena were raised by as much as 50% compared to prices in the team's old home, while upper-deck seat prices were lowered.[55] It has 103 luxury suites and 2,900 club seats (Sections 105-109, Rockets Club West; Sections 118-122, Rockets Club East). The Rockets East & West Clubs feature upscale concessions, extra wide seats, full private bar featuring premium wine and beverage selections and concierge service.[56] The adjacent 2,500-space Toyota Tundra garage is connected to the arena by a private skybridge that can be accessed by Suite, Court-side and Club Seat holders.[57] Additionally, the floor level features three separate private club lounges for access from court-side seat holders and floor seat concert goers. Lexus Lounge and Woodforest Club are on the west side of the floor level and the Platinum Lounge is located on the east side of the floor level.[58] All feature upscale amenities including multiple flat screen televisions, private bar, restrooms, and plush seating. The Lexus Lounge has its own pool tables and all three court-side lounges feature numerous private court-side suites.[59] Toyota Center also features the Red & White Wine Bistro, located on the lower suites level on the south side of the arena.[60] The restaurant features a huge dining room, private bar, two twin 1,500 bottle wine towers and views of the arena floor. Levy Restaurants manages concession services at the arena, and offers fast food on the main concourses, while also catering a VIP restaurant for Suite and Club Seat holders.[61] Alexander personally chose colors for the restaurant to help customers feel "warm and comfortable", and Rockets president George Postolos said that the Rockets looked "for a relationship with the people that attend events in our venue".[53] Originally, a 40 feet (12 m) by 32 feet (9.8 m) centerhung video system from Daktronics, which has four main replay screens and eight other full-color displays, hung from the ceiling of the arena, and had the highest-resolution display of any North American sports facility. In 2012, the Toyota Center installed a larger, 4 panel scoreboard, similar to the one installed at AT&T Stadium, measuring 58 feet (18 m) by 25 feet (7.6 m) on the sidelines, and 25 feet (7.6 m) by 25 feet (7.6 m) on the ends, making it the largest such video board in an indoor arena. This larger scoreboard was installed by Panasonic and made its debut during the Houston Rockets 2012-13 season opener. The arena has two additional displays located at each end of the court, and a "state-of-the-art" audio system.[53][62][63] Another amenity new to the Toyota Center in the 2012–2013 season is Wi-Fi. Designed by SignalShare and implemented by OfficeConnect.net, the Wi-Fi network is deployed throughout the arena and allows high-speed internet access during events. Its implementation was timed to be ready for the NBA All Stars Game.[64][65] Sponsorship[edit] In July 2003, the arena was named the Toyota Center. The logo of the company was placed on the roof of the building, as well in other prominent places inside the arena, and the company was given "a dominant presence" in commercials shown during broadcasts of games played in the arena.[66] Toyota USA has satellite offices in Houston. Seating Capacity[edit] The seating capacity for basketball games has been as follows:[67] Years Capacity 2003–2007 17,982 2007–2012 18,043 2012–2014 18,023 2014–present 18,055


Events[edit] The arena's first event was a Fleetwood Mac concert on October 6, 2003, and the first Rockets game at the Toyota Center was against the Denver Nuggets on October 30.[68] Concerts[edit] Many concerts have also taken place in the Toyota Center, like Prince, Duran Duran on their Astronaut tour, Janet Jackson, Madonna, Tina Turner, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Gloria Estefan, Shakira, Selena Gomez, Demi Lovato, Rihanna, Miley Cyrus, Bruno Mars, Christina Aguilera, P!nk, Andrea Bocelli, Muse, High School Musical The Concert, Aerosmith, Guns N' Roses, Coldplay, RBD, Laura Pausini, Alanis Morissette, Matchbox Twenty, Fiona Apple, Nickelback, Depeche Mode, Bon Jovi, Enrique Iglesias, Katy Perry, Drake, Cher, Britney Spears, Kanye West and Jay-Z, Justin Bieber, Taylor Swift, The Rolling Stones, One Direction, Ariana Grande, Carrie Underwood, Rammstein, Adele, and G-Dragon. On July 23, 2016, Hillsong UNITED performed in the arena to record their live album recording of Empires. Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance Revenue Notes October 6, 2003 Fleetwood Mac — Say You Will Tour 11,790 / 14,158 $891,183 The arena's first event August 6, 2004 Prince — Musicology Live 2004ever 31,504 / 31,504 $1,816,214 August 7, 2004 August 8, 2004 Gloria Estefan — Live & Re-Wrapped Tour — — August 20, 2005 Destiny's Child — Destiny Fulfilled... and Lovin' It — — February 20, 2005 Duran Duran — The Astronaut Tour — — November 7, 2005 Depeche Mode The Bravery Touring the Angel — — December 1, 2005 Rolling Stones Los Lonely Boys A Bigger Bang 15,251 / 15,251 $2,616,385 January 23, 2006 Aerosmith Lenny Kravitz Rockin' the Joint Tour — — February 21, 2006 Bon Jovi — Have a Nice Day Tour 12,723 / 12,723 $800,988 July 23, 2006 Marc Anthony Laura Pausini Marco Antonio Solís — Juntos en concierto 2006 — — [69][70] August 25, 2006 Nickelback Hoobastank Chevelle All the Right Reasons Tour — — September 19, 2006 Shakira — Oral Fixation Tour — — December 18, 2006 High School Musical Cast featuring Drew Seeley Jordan Pruitt High School Musical: The Concert 12,416 / 12,811 $638,822 This concert was recorded for a CD/DVD package of the same name. The live version of "Start of Something New" was recorded for the album Radio Disney Jams Vol. 9. February 20, 2007 Christina Aguilera Pussycat Dolls Danity Kane Back to Basics Tour — — [71][72] March 7, 2007 Red Hot Chili Peppers — Stadium Arcadium World Tour — — July 14, 2007 Beyoncé — The Beyoncé Experience — — October 4, 2007 RBD — Tour Celestial — — November 11, 2007 Miley Cyrus Jonas Brothers Best of Both Worlds Tour — — October 21, 2008 Janet Jackson LL Cool J DJ Playboy Rock Witchu Tour 7,090 / 7,470 $548,039 October 27, 2008 Tina Turner — Tina!: 50th Anniversary Tour 11,950 / 11,950 $1,238,762 November 20, 2008 Metallica Down The Sword World Magnetic Tour 17,962 / 17,962 $1,168,463 Set attendance record for a concert held at the arena.[73] March 30, 2009 Britney Spears — The Circus Starring Britney Spears 16,604 / 16,604 $1,749,704 April 16, 2009 Nickelback Seether Saving Abel Dark Horse Tour — — July 4, 2009 Beyoncé Pussycat Dolls RichGirl I Am... World Tour 13,130 / 13,130 $1,158,361 September 24, 2009 P!nk — Funhouse Tour 8,563 / 8,563 $393,197 May 25, 2010 Taylor Swift Gloriana Kellie Pickler Fearless Tour 23,493 / 23,493 $1,290,926 May 26, 2010 July 25, 2010 Lady Gaga Semi Precious Weapons The Monster Ball Tour — — July 26, 2010 October 8, 2010 Shakira — The Sun Comes Out World Tour — — November 6, 2010 Justin Bieber — My World Tour 13,352 / 13,352 $467,082 May 17, 2011 Bon Jovi — Bon Jovi Live 15,787 / 15,787 $1,351,764 July 9, 2011 Rihanna J. Cole K.T Loud Tour — — July 13, 2011 Britney Spears — Femme Fatale Tour — — July 29, 2011 Katy Perry Robyn DJ Skeet Skeet California Dreams Tour 12,235 / 12,235 $511,777 December 5, 2011 Kanye West Jay-Z — Watch the Throne Tour — — May 17, 2012 Drake J. Cole Waka Flocka Flame Meek Mill 2 Chainz French Montana Chief Keef Lual Allstar Club Paradise Tour — — Drake would bring out Rick Ross to perform "Ima Boss" and "Stay Schemin'" with Meek Mill. May 25, 2012 Rammstein Joe Letz Made in Germany 1995–2011 — — June 2, 2012 Nickelback Seether My Darkest Days Bush Here and Now Tour — — July 30, 2012 Aerosmith — Global Warming Tour — — August 26, 2012 Jennifer Lopez Enrique Iglesias Frankie J Dance Again World Tour 10,510 / 10,510 $865,460 October 20, 2012 Red Hot Chili Peppers — I'm with You World Tour — — October 24, 2012 Madonna Martin Solveig The MDNA Tour 24,797 / 24,797 $4,390,355 This show was sold out in less than an hour.[74] October 25, 2012 October 30, 2012 Justin Bieber Carly Rae Jepsen Believe Tour 13,084 / 13,084 $1,021,718 January 31, 2013 Lady Gaga Madeon Lady Starlight The Born This Way Ball Tour — — February 21, 2013 P!nk The Hives The Truth About Love Tour 13,247 / 13,646 $1,067,357 [75] March 12, 2013 Muse Dead Sara The 2nd Law World Tour 10,314 / 10,314 $632,620 May 16, 2013 Taylor Swift Ed Sheeran Brett Eldredge The Red Tour 12,467 / 12,467 $961,422 July 15, 2013 Beyoncé Luke James The Mrs. Carter Show World Tour 11,935 / 11,935 $1,320,925 *"Bow Down" was performed for the first time. During the beginning of the performance, images of Beyonce's dancers as children with the words "Bow Down" flashed across the screen appeared as sound bites of gossip reports were heard in the background. Beyoncé addressed many rumors surrounding her throughout her career including faking her pregnancy with daughter Blue Ivy Carter, before appearing on stage and beginning the song along with a choreography.[76][77] July 21, 2013 One Direction 5 Seconds of Summer Take Me Home Tour — — August 15, 2013 Bruno Mars Ellie Goulding Moonshine Jungle Tour 13,425 / 13,425 $964,969 November 2, 2013 Selena Gomez Emblem3 Christina Grimmie Stars Dance Tour — — November 13, 2013 Drake — Would You Like a Tour? — — Drake performed "November 18th".[78] November 14, 2013 Rihanna ASAP Rocky Diamonds World Tour 12,610 / 12,610 $1,013,001 This concert was originally scheduled to take place on April 15, but was postponed due to sickness.[79] February 19, 2014 Demi Lovato Fifth Harmony Little Mix The Neon Lights Tour — — March 16, 2014 Miley Cyrus Icona Pop Sky Ferreira Bangerz Tour — — [80] March 24, 2014 Cher Pat Benatar Neil Giraldo Dressed to Kill Tour 11,641 / 11,641 $1,271,089 [81] July 16, 2014 Lady Gaga Lady Starlight Crayon Pop ArtRave: The Artpop Ball 11,410 / 11,410 $967,441 [82] October 10, 2014 Katy Perry Becky G Ferras Prismatic World Tour 24,268 / 24,268 $2,692,788 October 11, 2014 September 18, 2015 Ariana Grande Prince Royce Who Is Fancy The Honeymoon Tour 9,939 / 10,124 $557,714 Grande performed a mash-up of One Last Time and Justin Bieber's "What Do You Mean?". December 1, 2015 Muse Phantogram Drones World Tour 7,482 / 11,224 $551,820 April 9, 2016 Justin Bieber Post Malone Moxie Raia Purpose World Tour 12,868 / 12,868 $1,407,652 April 25, 2016 Carrie Underwood Easton Corbin The Swon Brothers Storyteller Tour: Stories in the Round 9,684 / 10,624 $677,934 This concert was supposed to take place on April 19, but was rescheduled due to severe weather.[83] May 15, 2016 Rihanna Travis Scott Anti World Tour 10,427 / 11,105 $1,136,742 This concert was originally scheduled to take place on March 5, but was postponed due to "production delays".[84] June 15, 2016 Selena Gomez DNCE Bea Miller Revival Tour — — September 3, 2016 Drake Future Roy Wood$ dvsn Summer Sixteen Tour 24,507 / 24,507 $3,352,284 Drake performed "Draped Up" & "Get Throwed" with Bun B and also performed "A Milli" & "Steady Mobbin" with Lil Wayne at the 2nd show. He performed "November 18th" at both shows. September 4, 2016 September 9, 2016 Demi Lovato Nick Jonas Mike Posner Future Now Tour — — Jonas performed "A Little Bit Longer" in place of "Chainsaw". November 8, 2016 Adele — Adele Live 2016 25,577 / 25,577 $3,032,246 November 9, 2016 January 7, 2017 Red Hot Chili Peppers Trombone Shorty and Orleans Avenue Jack Irons The Getaway World Tour 12,615 / 12,615 $1,133,116 April 8, 2017 Ariana Grande Victoria Monét Little Mix Dangerous Woman Tour 10,324 / 11,548 $901,670 July 19, 2017 G-Dragon — Act III: M.O.T.T.E World Tour 5,708 / 7,796 $789,233 August 5, 2017 Queen + Adam Lambert — Queen + Adam Lambert Tour 2017–2018 9,260 / 9,260 $1,034,567 [85] September 9, 2017 Janet Jackson — State of the World Tour 10,789 / 11,872 $879,536 Proceeds from the concert were donated to relief efforts supporting evacuees of Hurricane Harvey.[86][87][88] October 24, 2017 Bruno Mars Jorja Smith 24K Magic World Tour 13,529 / 13,529 $1,805,759 November 10, 2017 Guns N' Roses — Not in This Lifetime... Tour 10,523 / 10,523 $1,652,912 Billy Gibbons of ZZ Top was the special guest.[89][90] January 7, 2018 Katy Perry Carly Rae Jepsen Witness: The Tour — — March 23, 2018 Bon Jovi TBA This House Is Not for Sale Tour TBA TBA August 22, 2018 Shakira TBA El Dorado World Tour TBA TBA Other sports[edit] In 2007, 2011, 2013, and 2015, it played host to a UFC event. Event Date Attendance UFC 69 Saturday, April 7, 2007 15,269 UFC 136 Saturday, October 8, 2011 16,164 UFC 166 Saturday, October 19, 2013 17,238 UFC 192 Saturday, October 3, 2015 14,622 On August 21, 2010, it played host to Strikeforce: Houston. On February 19, 2016, it played host to Bellator MMA event Bellator 149: Shamrock vs. Gracie III. The event featured a double main event featuring heavyweights Kimbo Slice vs. Dada 5000, and light heavyweights Ken Shamrock vs. Royce Gracie. Bellator 149 had a live attendance record of 14,209 and a near $1.4M gate at the Toyota Center, thus making Bellator 149 the largest attended show in Bellator MMA history. Other events[edit] The arena hosted the 9th Annual Latin Grammy Awards on November 13, 2008. Passion Conferences has been held in the Toyota Center since 2014. The conference draws around 20,000 people with multiple other gatherings held in Atlanta.


Attendance records[edit] In its first year, the total attendance for events at the arena exceeded 1.5 million.[citation needed] The current attendance for a concert held at the arena was set on November 20, 2008, when Metallica played to a sold out crowd of 17,962 during the Death Magnetic tour. The record for a basketball game is 18,583, set on March 26, 2010, when the Los Angeles Lakers defeated the Rockets 109–101.[91]


Awards and recognitions[edit] The arena was the winner of the Allen Award for Civic Enhancement by Central Houston, the "Rookie of the Year" award by the Harlem Globetrotters, and a finalist for Pollstar Magazine's "Best New Concert Venue" award.[57]


See also[edit] List of sports venues with the name Toyota Houston portal


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Retrieved April 1, 2009.  ^ "Madonna tickets sell out in minutes; second Houston date announced". KHOU. Belo. 2012-02-27. Retrieved 2012-05-17.  ^ Howze, Jane. "Concert of the Year? Pink gets a gold star for dazzling show: She sings, she soars, she sparkles!". Culture Map Houston. Retrieved March 8, 2013.  ^ Wass, Mike (July 15, 2013). "Beyonce Performs 'Bow Down' in Houston: Watch A Fan-Filmed Video". Idolator. Retrieved July 16, 2013.  ^ "Beyoncé Performs 'Bow Down' In Houston". Rap-Up. July 16, 2013. Retrieved July 16, 2013.  ^ http://www.hotnewhiphop.com/drake-performs-november-18th-on-tour-video.21839.html ^ "Rihanna cancels another show due to illness | The Asbury Park Press NJ". app.com. April 15, 2013. Retrieved April 30, 2013.  ^ Guerra, Joey (March 17, 2014). "Miley Cyrus hits Houston with a bang". Chron.com. Retrieved March 17, 2014.  ^ Joey Guerra (March 25, 2014). "Cher dazzles on Dressed To Kill Tour". Chron.com. Retrieved March 25, 2014.  ^ Guerra, Joey (July 17, 2014). "Lady Gaga (art)raves through Houston". Houston Chronicle. Archived from the original on July 18, 2014. Retrieved July 18, 2014.  ^ "Carrie Underwood on Twitter".  ^ Platon, Adelle (February 18, 2016). "Rihanna Postpones 'Anti' Tour Dates". Billboard. Retrieved February 19, 2016.  ^ "Queen + Adam Lambert Plot U.S. Summer Tour". Rolling Stone. 26 January 2017. Retrieved 27 January 2017.  ^ Joi-Marie McKenzie (2017-09-10). "Janet Jackson breaks down in tears at Houston tour stop". ABC News. Retrieved 2017-09-11.  ^ Joey Guerra (2017-09-09). "Janet Jackson addresses State of the World in Houston". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved 2017-09-10.  ^ Brandon Caldwell (2017-09-10). "Janet Jackson Reminds Houston Why She's an Icon". Houston Press. Retrieved 2017-09-12.  ^ "Guns N' Roses Concert Setlist at Toyota Center, Houston on November 10, 2017". setlist.fm. Retrieved November 8, 2017.  ^ "Watch Guns N' Roses Perform 'Patience' With ZZ Top's Billy Gibbons". Retrieved November 20, 2017.  ^ Feigen, Jonathan (March 27, 2010). "Lakers Cruise to Win, Hand Rockets Fourth Straight Loss". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved May 14, 2012. 


External links[edit] Toyota Center Homepage Wikimedia Commons has media related to Toyota Center. Events and tenants Preceded by Compaq Center Home of the Houston Rockets 2003 – present Succeeded by current Preceded by Compaq Center Home of the Houston Aeros 2003 – 2013 Succeeded by Wells Fargo Arena (as Iowa Wild) Preceded by Compaq Center Home of the Houston Comets 2003 – 2007 Succeeded by Reliant Arena Preceded by Pepsi Center Amway Center Host of the NBA All-Star Game 2006 2013 Succeeded by Thomas & Mack Center New Orleans Arena v t e Downtown Houston Areas Houston Skyline District Houston Theater District Main Street/Market Square Historic District Education Primary and secondary schools Houston Independent School District Incarnate Word Academy Colleges and universities University of Houston–Downtown South Texas College of Law Houston Community College (closest campus is Midtown) Libraries Houston Public Library (Jones Building, Julia Ideson Building, and HPL Express Discovery Green) Skyscrapers and complexes 1200 Travis 1500 Louisiana Street Allen Center Devon Energy Tower 1400 Smith Street Bank of America Center Bayou Place BG Group Place Calpine Center CenterPoint Energy Plaza Club Quarters Hotel Cullen Center 1600 Smith Street KBR Tower El Paso Energy Building Enterprise Plaza Esperson Buildings ExxonMobil Building First City Tower GreenStreet (Houston Pavilions) Heritage Plaza Hess Tower Houston Center Four Seasons Hotel Houston Houston House Apartments Hyatt Regency Houston JW Marriott Downtown Houston Bob Lanier Public Works Building JPMorgan Chase Building JPMorgan Chase Tower Magnolia Hotel One City Centre One Park Place One Shell Plaza Pennzoil Place Total Plaza Wedge International Tower Wells Fargo Plaza Parks Discovery Green Market Square Park Sam Houston Park Other landmarks Allen's Landing Alley Theatre Antioch Missionary Baptist Church George R. Brown Convention Center Capitol Lofts Downtown Aquarium Federal Detention Center, Houston Franklin Lofts Houston City Hall Co-Cathedral of the Sacred Heart Houston tunnel system Jones Hall Joe Kegans State Jail Minute Maid Park Petroleum Club of Houston Pillot Building Rice Lofts The Sam Houston Hotel Sweeney, Coombs, and Fredericks Building Texas Company Annex Toyota Center Wortham Theater Center METRORail stations Bell Central Station Convention District Downtown Transit Center Main Street Square Preston Theater District UH–Downtown History Gulf Hotel fire This list is incomplete. v t e Venues of the Latin Grammy Award ceremonies Staples Center (2000) Conga Room (2001) Kodak Theatre (2002) American Airlines Arena (2003) Shrine Auditorium (2004–2005) Madison Square Garden (2006) Mandalay Bay Events Center (2007) Toyota Center (2008) Mandalay Bay Events Center (2009–2013) MGM Grand Garden Arena (2014-2015, 2017) T-Mobile Arena (2016) v t e Current arenas in the National Basketball Association Eastern Conference Atlantic Air Canada Centre Barclays Center Madison Square Garden TD Garden Wells Fargo Center Central Bankers Life Fieldhouse BMO Harris Bradley Center Little Caesars Arena Quicken Loans Arena United Center Southeast American Airlines Arena Amway Center Capital One Arena Philips Arena Spectrum Center Western Conference Northwest Chesapeake Energy Arena Moda Center Pepsi Center Target Center Vivint Smart Home Arena Pacific Golden 1 Center Oracle Arena Staples Center Talking Stick Resort Arena Southwest American Airlines Center AT&T Center FedExForum Smoothie King Center Toyota Center v t e Houston Rockets Founded in 1967 Played in San Diego (1967–1971) Based in Houston, Texas Franchise Franchise History Expansion Draft All-time roster Seasons Records Draft history Head coaches Current season Arenas San Diego Sports Arena Hofheinz Pavilion HemisFair Arena The Summit/Compaq Center Toyota Center Culture and lore Red Rowdies Clutch City Clutch the Rockets Bear The Clock Incident 13 points in 35 seconds The Kiss of Death The Dream Shake 22 in a row Arrest of O. J. Simpson The Punch Game 6 The Twin Towers NBA Championships (2) 1994 1995 Western Conference Championships (4) 1981 1986 1994 1995 Administration Owner Tilman Fertitta General Manager Daryl Morey Head Coach Mike D'Antoni Retired numbers 11 22 23 24 34 45 CD Most Valuable Players Moses Malone Hakeem Olajuwon Hall of Famers Charles Barkley Rick Barry Clyde Drexler Elvin Hayes Moses Malone Tracy McGrady Calvin Murphy Dikembe Mutombo Hakeem Olajuwon Scottie Pippen Ralph Sampson Yao Ming G League affiliate Rio Grande Valley Vipers Rivals San Antonio Spurs Dallas Mavericks Utah Jazz Media TV AT&T SportsNet Southwest Radio Sportstalk 790 Announcers Bill Worrell Clyde Drexler Matt Bullard Craig Ackerman v t e Houston Comets Founded in 1997 Folded in 2008 Based in Houston, Texas The Franchise Franchise Final season Arenas Compaq Center Toyota Center Reliant Arena Head coaches Van Chancellor Karleen Thompson Administration Owner: Leslie Alexander Hilton Koch WNBA All-Stars Janeth Arcain Cynthia Cooper Michelle Snow Dawn Staley Sheryl Swoopes Tina Thompson Seasons 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 Playoff appearances 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2005 2006 Conference titles 1997 1998 1999 2000 WNBA titles 1997 1998 1999 2000 Rivals Los Angeles Sparks New York Liberty Phoenix Mercury v t e Houston Aeros Founded in 1994 Based in Houston, Texas Relocated to Des Moines, Iowa as the Iowa Wild The Franchise History Records Players Iowa Wild All articles Arenas Compaq Center Toyota Center Coaches John Torchetti Turner Cup 1999 Calder Cup 2003 Rivalries Oklahoma City Barons San Antonio Rampage Texas Stars Former Affiliates Minnesota Wild (NHL) Orlando Solar Bears (ECHL) Past Franchises WHA team v t e Music venues of Texas Outdoor venues Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion Gexa Energy Pavilion Toyota Music Factory Toyota Stadium (Texas) Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre Selma Zilker Park Theaters and clubs AT&T Performing Arts Center Billy Bob's Texas The Bomb Factory Cactus Cafe Dallas City Performance Hall Charles W. Eisemann Center for Performing Arts Emo's Gas Monkey Bar N' Grill Gilley's Club Granada Theater (Dallas) Majestic Theatre (Dallas, Texas) Morton H. Meyerson Symphony Center Music Hall at Fair Park Nancy Lee and Perry R. Bass Performance Hall Texas Hall Trees Dallas Verizon Theatre at Grand Prairie Arenas Allen Event Center American Airlines Center AT&T Center AT&T Stadium College Park Center Dr Pepper Arena Frank Erwin Center Toyota Center United Supermarkets Arena Festivals Austin City Limits Music Festival South by Southwest Wildflower! Arts and Music Festival v t e Basketball arenas of the American Athletic Conference Fifth Third Arena (Cincinnati) BB&T Arena (Cincinnati, men temporary) St. Ursula Academy Gymnasium & Convocation Center (Cincinnati, women temporary) Gampel Pavilion (Connecticut) XL Center (Connecticut) Williams Arena at Minges Coliseum (East Carolina) Hofheinz Pavilion (Houston) Health and Physical Education Arena (Houston, men & women temporary) Toyota Center (Houston, men temporary) Elma Roane Fieldhouse (Memphis, women) FedExForum (Memphis, men) McGonigle Hall (Temple, women) Moody Coliseum (SMU) USF Sun Dome (South Florida) Liacouras Center (Temple) Devlin Fieldhouse (Tulane) Reynolds Center (Tulsa) CFE Arena (UCF) Charles Koch Arena (Wichita State) Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Toyota_Center&oldid=822813596" Categories: Basketball venues in HoustonBasketball venues in TexasHouston Aeros (1994–2013)Houston Comets venuesHouston Rockets venuesIndoor ice hockey venues in the United StatesLeadership in Energy and Environmental Design basic silver certified buildingsNational Basketball Association venuesWrestling venues in HoustonProfessional wrestling venues in TexasSports venues completed in 2003ToyotaBuildings and structures in HoustonIndoor arenas in TexasSports venues in HoustonHidden categories: Pages using deprecated image syntaxCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from November 2009Good articles


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This Is A Good Article. Follow The Link For More Information.Toyota Center (disambiguation)HoustonTexasGeographic Coordinate SystemGeographic Coordinate SystemBell (METRORail Station)Tilman FertittaHouston RocketsSeating CapacityPopulous (company)John S. ChaseWalter P Moore Engineers And ConsultantsHunt Construction GroupHouston RocketsNational Basketball AssociationHouston Aeros (1994–2013)American Hockey LeagueHouston CometsWomen's National Basketball AssociationDowntown HoustonToyotaHouston RocketsNational Basketball AssociationHouston Aeros (1994–2013)American Hockey LeagueLeslie Alexander (businessman)The Summit (Houston)Charles Watson (businessman)ToyotaNaming RightsEnlargeEnlargeState And Local Government Taxation In The United StatesTexas House Of RepresentativesLeslie Alexander (businessman)Lakewood Church Central CampusHouston Aeros (1994–2013)Bob Lanier (politician)List Of Governors Of TexasGeorge W. BushNational Hockey LeagueExpansion TeamLee P. 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Brown Convention CenterCapitol LoftsDowntown Aquarium, HoustonFederal Detention Center, HoustonFranklin LoftsHouston City HallCo-Cathedral Of The Sacred Heart (Houston)Houston Tunnel SystemJones HallJoe Kegans State JailMinute Maid ParkPetroleum Club Of HoustonPillot BuildingRice LoftsThe Sam Houston HotelSweeney, Coombs, And Fredericks BuildingTexas Company AnnexWortham Theater CenterMETRORailBell (METRORail Station)Central Station (METRORail Station)Convention District (METRORail Station)Downtown Transit Center (METRORail Station)Main Street Square (METRORail Station)Preston (METRORail Station)Theater District (METRORail Station)UH–Downtown (METRORail Station)Gulf Hotel FireTemplate:Latin Grammy Award VenuesTemplate Talk:Latin Grammy Award VenuesList Of Latin Grammy Award Ceremony LocationsLatin Grammy AwardStaples CenterConga RoomDolby TheatreAmerican Airlines ArenaShrine AuditoriumMadison Square GardenMandalay Bay Events CenterMandalay Bay Events CenterMGM Grand Garden ArenaT-Mobile ArenaTemplate:NBA ArenasTemplate Talk:NBA ArenasList Of National Basketball Association ArenasEastern Conference (NBA)Air Canada CentreBarclays CenterMadison Square GardenTD GardenWells Fargo Center (Philadelphia)Bankers Life FieldhouseBradley CenterLittle Caesars ArenaQuicken Loans ArenaUnited CenterAmerican Airlines ArenaAmway CenterCapital One ArenaPhilips ArenaSpectrum Center (arena)Western Conference (NBA)Chesapeake Energy ArenaModa CenterPepsi CenterTarget CenterVivint Smart Home ArenaGolden 1 CenterOracle ArenaStaples CenterTalking Stick Resort ArenaAmerican Airlines CenterAT&T CenterFedExForumSmoothie King CenterTemplate:Houston RocketsTemplate Talk:Houston RocketsHouston RocketsHoustonHouston RocketsHistory Of The Houston Rockets1967 NBA Expansion DraftHouston Rockets All-time RosterList Of Houston Rockets SeasonsList Of Houston Rockets Statistics And RecordsList Of Houston Rockets First And Second Round Draft PicksList Of Houston Rockets Head Coaches2017–18 Houston Rockets SeasonValley View Casino CenterHofheinz PavilionHemisFair ArenaLakewood Church Central CampusRed RowdiesClutch CityClutch (mascot)1994 NBA PlayoffsTracy McGradyMario ElieHakeem Olajuwon2007–08 NBA SeasonO. 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Simpson Murder CaseKermit Washington2015 NBA Playoffs1985-86 Houston Rockets Season1994 NBA Finals1995 NBA Finals1981 NBA Finals1986 NBA Finals1994 NBA Finals1995 NBA FinalsTilman FertittaDaryl MoreyMike D'AntoniYao MingClyde DrexlerCalvin MurphyMoses MaloneHakeem OlajuwonRudy TomjanovichCarroll DawsonMoses MaloneHakeem OlajuwonCharles BarkleyRick BarryClyde DrexlerElvin HayesMoses MaloneTracy McGradyCalvin MurphyDikembe MutomboHakeem OlajuwonScottie PippenRalph SampsonYao MingRio Grande Valley VipersRockets–Spurs RivalryMavericks–Rockets RivalryJazz–Rockets RivalryAT&T SportsNet SouthwestKBME (AM)Bill WorrellClyde DrexlerMatt BullardCraig AckermanTemplate:Houston CometsTemplate Talk:Houston CometsHouston CometsHoustonTexasHouston Comets2008 Houston Comets SeasonLakewood Church Central CampusReliant ArenaVan ChancellorLeslie Alexander (businessman)WNBAJaneth ArcainCynthia Cooper-DykeMichelle SnowDawn StaleySheryl SwoopesTina Thompson1997 Houston Comets Season1998 Houston Comets Season1999 Houston Comets Season2000 Houston Comets Season2001 Houston Comets Season2002 Houston Comets Season2003 Houston Comets Season2004 Houston Comets Season2005 Houston Comets Season2006 Houston Comets Season2007 Houston Comets Season2008 Houston Comets Season1997 Houston Comets Season1998 Houston Comets Season1999 Houston Comets Season2000 Houston Comets Season2001 Houston Comets Season2002 Houston Comets Season2003 Houston Comets Season2005 Houston Comets Season2006 Houston Comets Season1997 Houston Comets Season1998 Houston Comets Season1999 Houston Comets Season2000 Houston Comets Season1997 WNBA Championship1998 WNBA Championship1999 WNBA Championship2000 WNBA ChampionshipLos Angeles SparksNew York LibertyPhoenix MercuryTemplate:Houston AerosTemplate Talk:Houston AerosHouston Aeros (1994–2013)HoustonTexasDes Moines, IowaIowa WildHouston Aeros (1994–2013)Houston Aeros (1994–2013)Houston Aeros (1994–2013)Houston Aeros (1994–2013)Iowa WildLakewood Church Central CampusTurner Cup1998-99 IHL SeasonCalder Cup2002-03 AHL SeasonOklahoma City BaronsSan Antonio RampageTexas StarsMinnesota WildNational Hockey LeagueOrlando Solar Bears (ECHL)ECHLHouston Aeros (WHA)Template:Music Venues Of TexasTemplate Talk:Music Venues Of TexasCynthia Woods Mitchell PavilionGexa Energy PavilionToyota Music FactoryToyota Stadium (Texas)Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre SelmaZilker ParkAT&T Performing Arts CenterBilly Bob's TexasThe Bomb FactoryCactus CafeDallas City Performance HallCharles W. Eisemann Center For Performing ArtsEmo'sGas Monkey Bar N' GrillGilley's ClubGranada Theater (Dallas)Majestic Theatre (Dallas, Texas)Morton H. Meyerson Symphony CenterMusic Hall At Fair ParkNancy Lee And Perry R. Bass Performance HallTexas HallTrees DallasVerizon Theatre At Grand PrairieAllen Event CenterAmerican Airlines CenterAT&T CenterAT&T StadiumCollege Park CenterDr Pepper ArenaFrank Erwin CenterUnited Supermarkets ArenaAustin City Limits Music FestivalSouth By SouthwestWildflower! Arts And Music FestivalTemplate:American Athletic Conference Basketball Venue NavboxTemplate Talk:American Athletic Conference Basketball Venue NavboxAmerican Athletic ConferenceFifth Third ArenaUniversity Of CincinnatiBB&T ArenaUniversity Of CincinnatiSt. Ursula Academy (Cincinnati, Ohio)University Of CincinnatiHarry A. Gampel PavilionUniversity Of ConnecticutXL CenterUniversity Of ConnecticutWilliams Arena At Minges ColiseumEast Carolina PiratesHofheinz PavilionUniversity Of HoustonHealth And Physical Education ArenaUniversity Of HoustonUniversity Of HoustonElma Roane FieldhouseUniversity Of MemphisFedExForumUniversity Of MemphisMcGonigle HallTemple UniversityMoody ColiseumSouthern Methodist UniversityUSF Sun DomeUniversity Of South FloridaLiacouras CenterTemple UniversityDevlin FieldhouseTulane UniversityReynolds CenterTulsa Golden HurricaneCFE ArenaUniversity Of Central FloridaCharles Koch ArenaWichita State UniversityHelp:CategoryCategory:Basketball Venues In HoustonCategory:Basketball Venues In TexasCategory:Houston Aeros (1994–2013)Category:Houston Comets VenuesCategory:Houston Rockets VenuesCategory:Indoor Ice Hockey Venues In The United StatesCategory:Leadership In Energy And Environmental Design Basic Silver Certified BuildingsCategory:National Basketball Association VenuesCategory:Wrestling Venues In HoustonCategory:Professional Wrestling Venues In TexasCategory:Sports Venues Completed In 2003Category:ToyotaCategory:Buildings And Structures In HoustonCategory:Indoor Arenas In TexasCategory:Sports Venues In HoustonCategory:Pages Using Deprecated Image SyntaxCategory:Coordinates On WikidataCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From November 2009Category:Good ArticlesDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



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