Largest Indoor Arenas in Canada by Maximum Capacity
This dataset contains 196 entries.

  Overview

Which is the largest indoor arena in Canada?
The largest indoor arena in Canada is Bell Centre of Quebec with a maximum seating capacity of 21,700 spectators.The seating capacities of the indoor arenas in Canada range from capacities of 1,000 spectators to 21,700 spectators, with the average indoor arena being able to host around 4,512.5 spectators.

 Compare Bell Centre with Frank Crane Arena


  Top 30 ranks, by capacity in descending order ( rank and segment full dataset - 246 items )

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  Interactive Chart

Chart 1: By Province
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Chart 2: By City
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Provinces and cities with the most large-capacity indoor arenas
The province with the most large-capacity indoor arenas is Ontario,while the cities with the most indoor arenas are Montreal and Toronto.

Most recent and oldest indoor arenas
The most recently opened indoor arenas in Canada are Colisée Vidéotron of Quebec, Slush Puppie Centre of Quebec and Eagle Builders Centre of Alberta in 2021.The oldest indoor arena in Canada is Coca-Cola Coliseum of Ontario, which opened in 1921.The average building ages of the indoor arenas in Canada is 39.8 years old, with the oldest being 101 years old.


Let's check out some of these largest indoor arenas in Canada.

Bell Centre.

Bell Centre is the largest indoor arena by capacity in Canada.

Bell Centre is an indoor arena in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, which can house a full seating capacity of 21,700 spectators. Bell Centre was opened in the year 1996 (26 years of age).

Home of Montreal Canadiens, the indoor arenais a venue for sports events such as hockey and basketball.

 

 Compare Bell Centre with Progressive Auto Sales Arena from Sarnia.

 Compare Bell Centre with Galt Arena Gardens from Cambridge.


Rogers Place.

Rogers Place is the 2nd largest indoor arena by capacity in Canada.

Rogers Place is an indoor arena in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, which can house a full seating capacity of 20,734 spectators. Rogers Place was opened in the year 2016 (6 years of age).

Home of Edmonton Oilers and Edmonton Oil Kings, the indoor arenais a venue for sports events such as hockey and basketball.

 

 Compare Rogers Place with Steve Yzerman Arena from Ottawa.

 Compare Rogers Place with Sadlon Arena from Barrie.


Canadian Tire Centre.

Canadian Tire Centre is the 3rd largest indoor arena by capacity in Canada.

Canadian Tire Centre is an indoor arena that can seat up to 20,500 spectators. Located in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, Canadian Tire Centre was opened in the year 1996 (26 years of age).

Home of Ottawa Senators, the indoor arenais a venue for sports events such as hockey.

 

 Compare Canadian Tire Centre with Tundra Oil & Gas Place from Virden.

 Compare Canadian Tire Centre with Port Hawkesbury Civic Centre from Port Hawkesbury.


Videotron Centre.

Videotron Centre is the largest indoor arena by capacity in Quebec City, Quebec.

Opened in 2015, Videotron Centre is a 7-year-old indoor arena, with a maximum capacity of 20,396 spectators. It is located in Quebec City, Quebec, Canada.

The indoor arena is home to Quebec Remparts and is a venue for sports such as hockey.

 

 Compare Videotron Centre with Eastlink Centre from Charlottetown.

 Compare Videotron Centre with Dave Andreychuk Mountain Arena from Hamilton.


Scotiabank Arena.

Scotiabank Arena is the 3rd largest indoor arena by capacity in Toronto, Ontario.

Scotiabank Arena is an indoor arena in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, which can house a full seating capacity of 19,800 spectators. Scotiabank Arena was opened in the year 1999 (23 years of age).

The indoor arena hosts sports events for hockey and basketball. Scotiabank Arena is home to teams such as Toronto Maple Leafs and Toronto Raptors

 

 Compare Scotiabank Arena with Rogers Place from Edmonton.

 Compare Scotiabank Arena with Varsity Arena from Toronto.


Rogers Arena.

Rogers Arena is the 2nd largest indoor arena by capacity in British Columbia.

Opened in 1995, Rogers Arena is a 27-year-old indoor arena, with a maximum capacity of 19,700 spectators. It is located in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

The indoor arena is home to Vancouver Canucks and Vancouver Warriors and is a venue for sports such as hockey and basketball.

 

 Compare Rogers Arena with Mary Brown's Centre from St. John's.

 Compare Rogers Arena with Grant-Harvey Centre from Fredericton.


Scotiabank Saddledome.

Scotiabank Saddledome is the 2nd largest indoor arena by capacity in Calgary, Alberta.

Scotiabank Saddledome is an indoor arena located in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. Opened in the year 1983, Scotiabank Saddledome's building age is 39 years and has a seating capacity of up to 19,289 spectators.

Home to teams such as Calgary Flames, Calgary Hitmen and Calgary Roughnecks, the indoor arena hosts events for sports such as hockey and basketball.

 

 Compare Scotiabank Saddledome with Aréna Marcel-Bédard from Beauport.

 Compare Scotiabank Saddledome with Winkler Arena from Winkler.


FirstOntario Centre.

FirstOntario Centre is the 2nd largest indoor arena by capacity in Hamilton, Ontario.

FirstOntario Centre is an indoor arena that can seat up to 19,000 spectators. Located in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, FirstOntario Centre was opened in the year 1985 (37 years of age).

Home of Hamilton Bulldogs, Hamilton Honey Badgers and Toronto Rock, the indoor arenais a venue for sports events such as hockey.

 

 Compare FirstOntario Centre with Credit Union IPlex from Swift Current.

 Compare FirstOntario Centre with Centre Étienne Desmarteau from Montreal.


Pacific Coliseum.

Pacific Coliseum is the 3rd largest indoor arena by capacity in British Columbia.

Opened in 1967, Pacific Coliseum is a 55-year-old indoor arena, with a maximum capacity of 17,150 spectators. It is located in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

 

 Compare Pacific Coliseum with West Central Events Centre from Kindersley.

 Compare Pacific Coliseum with Consolidated Credit Union Place from Summerside.


Largest Sports Venues   Canada   |   Ontario   |   Alberta   |   British Columbia   |   Manitoba   |   New Brunswick   |   Quebec   |   Saskatchewan   |   Toronto   |   Calgary   |   Edmonton   |   Montreal   |   Ottawa   |   Winnipeg   |   Ontario
Largest Indoor Arenas   Canada   |   Alberta   |   British Columbia   |   New Brunswick   |   Ontario   |   Quebec   |   Saskatchewan   |   Toronto   |   Edmonton   |   Montreal
Largest Outdoor Stadiums   Canada   |   Alberta   |   British Columbia   |   Quebec
Largest Venues By Sport   Football   |   Soccer   |   Baseball   |   Ice Hockey   |   Basketball


  Attributions

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