Already one of the best ballparks for food, the home of the New York Mets has brought in even more options for the fans
Get to the park early to avoid the long lines at Shake Shack.
Since it opened at the start of the 2009 season, Citi Field has been heralded as one of the top ballparks for food, though Yankee Stadium is hot on its tails. It’s a place where baseball fans and their maybe less-than-interested friends can catch a game — and everyone can enjoy some great food. Many of the foods are local to New York City, and include vegetarian and gluten-free friendly options.
Their good reputation doesn't stop them from always striving to get better. They've brought in some new choices (Mister Softee and an Empire State Craft Beer, a stand featuring all local beers). They've expanded the menus of fan favorites like Shake Shack, Pat LaFrieda, and Catch of the Day. They’ve also added a vegan slice at Two Boots Pizza and chicken pipian nachos at El Verano Taqueria.
So what if the Mets are hovering around .500 and Matt Harvey is out for the season? The food alone is worth the trip to Citi Field. Whether you want something classic (hot dog or ice cream) or expand your horizons (a seafood platter or churros), Citi Field has it. It'll be hard to focus on the baseball game when there are so many things to eat. For a look at some classic and new offerings, take a stroll through our slideshow.
Bacon and Cheddar Topped Frites
In the Taste of the City area located in center field on the field level, you'll find these fries at the Box Frites stand.
Empire State Craft Beer
On the field level in section 133 and on the promenade level in section 414, you'll find a rotating selection of local craft beers, including Bronx Pale Ale, Coney Island Lager, Southern Tier IPA, and Original Sin Hard Cider.
Click here for more Citi Field Adds to Their Already Stellar Food Lineup.
Jane Bruce is the Photo Editor at The Daily Meal. Follow her on Twitter @janeebruce.
5 Mets who must step up down the stretch
DETROIT — The Mets avoided what would have been a dispiriting sweep by beating the Detroit Tigers, 3-1, salvaging Sunday's series finale at Comerica Park.
While their lineup has been depleted by injuries, the Mets are only two games behind the Miami Marlins for the second Wild Card spot. Still, the Mets will need to go on a run to keep pace in the playoff race and have not won back-to-back games since July 6-7.
"We’ve got to start a streak, and we’ve got to start someplace," manager Terry Collins said after Sunday's win. "We’ll take it."
The Mets will open a six-game homestand against two sub-.500 teams, the Arizona Diamondbacks and the San Diego Padres, this week at Citi Field, giving them a chance to rack up more wins.
Here's a look at five players who need to step up in order to get the Mets going again.
Hit the share button above to send this to a fellow Mets fan. (Dave Reginek | Getty Images)
Conforto is 10-for-43 (.233) since being recalled from Triple-A Las Vegas after smacking an opposite-field shot off Anibal Sanchez to put the Mets on the board in the seventh inning of Sunday's series finale. Conforto provided a nice boost for the Mets last summer after being promoted from Double-A Binghamton, and they could use a similar jolt this year.
"We’ve got to get Mike going," Collins said. "Michael is too big a piece of this club. What he did last year when he came up and the first six weeks of this year, we need him to get back into that because he’s one of those guys you can ride. I just hope he continues to swing the bat like he is right now. If we’re going to get to the postseason, he’s got to be a part of it, so it’s nice to see him start swinging."
Citi Field, Yankee Stadium offer new foods for the 2015 season
Citi Field is beefing up the 2015 lineup. Yankee Stadium, too.
The Mets' home opener is April 13. Pat LaFrieda, the heavy-hitter purveyor whose new meatballs in tomato sauce with ricotta will cross many plates at the ballpark this season, also will greet Opening Day with a multi-layered filet mignon sandwich, both on locally baked bread.
LaFrieda's meatball hero will be sold on the Field Level concourse. The steak sandwich will be available there as well as at LaFrieda's restaurant in the DeltaSky360 Club, and at the Promenade Level food court.
Additional rookies at Citi Field's food locations take in a taste of lemon chicken, specifically drumsticks, from Rao's, in Caesars Club, Excelsior Level, behind home plate buttermilk-fried chicken via Tribeca Grill at the DeltaSkyClub360 market and Two Boots' pizza, including a vegan slice, at various locations in the ballpark.
Chef Josh Capon, from Lure Fishbar and Bowery Meat Company, comes to bat with braised short rib grilled cheese and taleggio with arugula and roasted tomato jam on challah brioche. They'll be available at the Field Level concourse adjacent to section 125 and in Caesars Club.
Pig Guy NYC brings in chocolate-dipped bacon smores to the Field Level concourse, where Catch of the Day adds lobster nachos, with fresh lobster, fresh mango and papaya salsa, diced avocado and more, on white-corn tortilla chips. And Mama's of Corona takes a big cut with its Italian hero, which leads off with fresh mozzarella in the Field Level World's Fare Market.
Prices have not yet been set on the new food items, announced Wednesday. They'll be competing with Citi Field all-stars such as Shake Shack burgers and Blue Smoke barbecue.
Opening Day at Yankee Stadium is April 6.
Yankee Stadium's 2015 squad includes a Bases Loaded Burger, an 8-ouncer on a Kings Hawaiian Roll, with American cheese, fried macaroni and cheese, and trimmings, at NY Grill Portable, section 223. A turkey burger headlines the new gluten-free cart in the Great Hall.
Buffalo chicken, chicken, and beef quesadillas expand the taco cart in section 321 fish and chips joins the spuds at the Fresh Cut Fries stand in Food Court section 127.
Lobel's continues to prepare steak sandwiches Parm, an "abbreviated" list of the restaurant's sandwiches and Brother Jimmy's BBQ, pulled pork and chicken.
Citi Field Freezes Over: Mets Beat the Yankees
Until about 9:30 Sunday night, it appeared to be business as usual at Citi Field.
The day had started out with more bad news for the beleaguered Mets — their injured left-fielder, Yoenis Cespedes, had suffered a setback in his minor-league rehabilitation from a hip flexor injury — and only got worse in the first inning of their game against the Yankees when second baseman Asdrubal Cabrera, one of the best hitters in their often-punchless lineup, slipped on his way out of the batter’s box.
Three innings later, Cabrera was out of the game with a tight left hamstring and the Mets were forced to put Jose Reyes — who was batting all of .139 this season entering Sunday — into the lineup to replace him.
To make things worse, the Mets were being handcuffed by the Yankees’ star right-hander, Luis Severino, who cruised through the first four innings.
For a Mets team that had lost eight straight games, all at home, and had scored a total of six runs in the last six games, the third game of this weekend’s Subway Series seemed headed for a predictable ending: another Mets defeat in a season that had started out with 11 victories in 12 games and then quickly fell apart. Instead, with some luck and some very good pitching, it ended in a surprising 2-0 Mets victory, although not without a bizarre, and nearly costly, moment provided by Reyes as the game moved toward its conclusion.
“That was a big win,’’ Mets Manager Mickey Callaway said afterward. “Beating their best pitcher and having a day off tomorrow to let that sink in. We needed to get things going.’’
As for the luck, of which the Mets would surely need some, it first showed up in the bottom of the fifth, when Reyes led off with a hard single to right. Todd Frazier then got a helpful call from home-plate umpire Mike DiMuro on a check swing that, on another night, might have been strike three. Severino then hung a slider and watched Frazier send it over the left-center-field fence to give the Mets what would turn out to be the only two runs of the game. The blast also made Citi Field actually sound like the Mets’ home ballpark for the first time all weekend.
“When you get a pitch like that you have to drive it,” said Frazier, who was a Yankee last season. “This was big, not to get swept at home against the Yankees.”
While Severino made a costly mistake, Mets starter Seth Lugo didn’t make any. Called upon to make a second start in place of Noah Syndergaard, who remains out with an index finger injury, Lugo allowed just two hits while striking out eight. In his two emergency starts, he has yet to allow a run over 10 innings, adding to the fine work he has compiled in the bullpen this season.
“We knew he would be tough,” Yankees Manager Aaron Boone said of Lugo.
Lugo was relieved by Robert Gsellman, who retired the Yankees in the seventh and then, with one out and a runner on first in the top of eighth, induced pinch-hitter Aaron Judge, who was supposed to have the night off, to hit a grounder to short.
Amed Rosario flipped the ball to Reyes for the apparent force at second, with Judge then safe at first when Reyes threw wide of the bag. A replay appeal by the Yankees, however, revealed that Reyes had never touched second base. So instead of an inning-ending double play, there were now Yankees on first and second, and the go-ahead run was in the batter’s box with still just one out. In a season of many miscues by the Mets, including a lineup that batted out of order, Reyes’s double blunder seemed destined to send the Mets to another defeat. Instead, Gsellman, bearing down, got Gleyber Torres to foul out and Brett Gardner to fly out to left.
Then came the top of ninth, when the Mets got fortunate again. With one out and Greg Bird on first and Anthony Swarzak on the mound, Gary Sanchez lined a bullet right at Frazier, who caught it and then doubled off Bird.
Game over, Mets win, as unlikely as it all seemed when the game began. And even with the victory, the Mets improved to just 28-34, in fourth place in the National League East, 7½ games behind the first-place Washington Nationals and still carrying concerns about their struggling lineup.
And in a reflection of those concerns, the Mets, after the game, released Adrian Gonzalez, the 36-year-old former All-Star first baseman who was traded by the Los Angeles Dodgers to the Atlanta Braves in the off-season before the Braves ultimately released him. That, in turn, allowed the Mets to sign Gonzalez for the major league minimum. But Gonzalez hit only .237 in New York, and to fill his spot the Mets will recall 22-year-old Dominic Smith, their No. 1 pick in the 2013 draft. Smith was stuck back in Class AAA Las Vegas this season after making a limited major league debut in 2017 that included nine home runs but a meager batting average of .198.
Now he could get another chance to impress.
As for Cabrera, he seemed to slip after grounding back to Severino while leading off the Mets’ half of the first inning. He was slow returning to the dugout and was the last Met to join his teammates on the field for the top of the second. But he remained in the game for two more innings, and grounded out in the bottom of the third, before leaving the game in the top of the fourth. There was no immediate word on whether he, too, was headed to the disabled list, which is already bloated with Mets.
Matt Harvey Looks Like His New Self in Mets’ Win
On a drizzly and cold Tuesday night at Citi Field, Matt Harvey took the mound for the first time this season. He was wearing an elbow-length undershirt. When he singled in the third inning of the Mets’ 2-0 win over the Philadelphia Phillies, Harvey refused the customary jacket to keep his pitching arm warm.
This was the man once known as the Dark Knight, who stared down opponents with a bloody nose and a knee-buckling arsenal during his stellar 2013 and 2015 seasons.
But ahead of what could be Harvey’s final season in a Mets uniform, the team’s new coaches, under Manager Mickey Callaway, have stressed that Harvey does not need to carry that persona anymore. He just needs to be the best version of his current self.
Against the Phillies, Harvey, 29, had a slower fastball than before (90-93 miles per hour) but showed better command and a plan of attack. He used high fastballs against overeager Phillies hitters to induce flyouts or strikeouts. He allowed only one hit and one walk, and fanned five over five scoreless innings.
“He’s got that look in his eye back,” said Mets catcher Travis d’Arnaud, who has caught Harvey off and on since 2013. He added later: “He didn’t have his best stuff but he was still in it. He wasn’t going to give up.”
Harvey’s past two seasons had been filled with struggle and injury. He showed he could recover from Tommy John surgery in 2013, but he had not been the same since a 2016 surgery to treat thoracic outlet syndrome.
During a 2017 season in which Harvey posted a career-worst 6.70 earned run average and dealt with a weak shoulder, only one of his 19 starts was scoreless. He matched that feat in his first start of the new season.
“Going five innings and not giving up a ton of runs is definitely a plus and something I haven’t been used to,” Harvey said with a smirk, adding later: “I’m happy I was able to do that without my good stuff or feeling that great.”
Harvey did not earn the win, leaving the game in a scoreless tie. Reliever Jerry Blevins ended a Phillies’ scoring threat in the sixth inning by striking out Odubel Herrera with two runners on base.
In the bottom of the frame, Todd Frazier and d’Arnaud gave the Mets (3-1) a 2-0 lead with run-scoring hits. On base after each hit, Frazier and d’Arnaud twisted their hands in the direction of the home dugout, as if using a pepper grinder, enacting the team’s new salt-and-pepper celebration for the 2018 season.
Harvey could have pitched deeper into the game, but Callaway pulled him after a relatively manageable pitch count of 86.
But because Harvey’s spot in the lineup was coming up in the bottom of the fifth inning and the Mets needed offense, Callaway turned the game over to a bullpen that was well rested after Monday’s game was postponed because of snow.
And he showed his modern approach to using relievers regardless of inning, deploying AJ Ramos, a setup man and former closer, and Blevins in the sixth inning against the top of the Phillies lineup. Seth Lugo pitched the seventh and eighth innings.
“They tell us to get out to the bullpen by the fourth inning, just because you never know what’s going to happen,” Ramos said. “I’m ready to pitch whenever.”
In all, the Mets allowed only three hits. Jeurys Familia pitched out a jam in the ninth inning to secure the victory.
Since taking over, Callaway and the new pitching coach Dave Eiland have worked diligently to improve Harvey, both on the mound and between the ears.
Over the winter, the Mets listened to trade offers for Harvey but opted to keep him, in part, because of the recommendations of Callaway and Eiland. They still saw potential in Harvey’s worn body and psyche.
Harvey reported to spring training in a jovial mood. He proclaimed that he was healthier and stronger than ever after enjoying his first normal off-season in a while. He flashed 94-96 m.p.h. fastballs. He thanked Callaway and Eiland for their support. They lifted Harvey’s confidence at every turn.
“He is going to throw 96, but today it was a tough day to pitch and have your best, crisp stuff,” Callaway said Tuesday. “If it were a warm summer day, you would see a little bit more velo out of him.”
In spring training, Harvey refused to talk about the past (he was suspended three games without pay last season for failing to show up to Citi Field after a night of partying) or the future (his upcoming free agency). Callaway and Eiland noted progress in Harvey, watching him break bad habits from when he did not have the proper shoulder strength. It showed on Tuesday.
“I’m healthy, I’m not in pain and there’s no issue,” Harvey said. “Just going out there and battling and just really concentrating on pitching.”
Feliciano, a 31-Year-Old Rookie, Tries to Spark the Mets
Jesus Feliciano stood on Citi Field's emptying infield, his Lex Luthor-like bald head gleaming in television lights above a tiny whipped-cream goatee.
It was Saturday night, and Mr. Feliciano had just skimmed across home plate for the game-winning run against the Arizona Diamondbacks, after lacing a pinch-hit triple to start the ninth inning. He was promptly smashed in the face with a cream pie by teammates as he attempted to conduct a postgame interview.
Mr. Feliciano wiped off his face, missing a spot on his chin, and grinned into the camera. This was pretty much what the 31-year-old rookie outfielder had dreamed about for more than a decade.
It was a rare recent bright spot for the Mets, who slipped to just one game above .500 and 6½ games back in the standings heading into a critical six-game stretch against division leaders Atlanta and Philadelphia that started Monday night.
It also was a moment that almost never occurred. Mr. Feliciano was ready to quit baseball last year, discouraged by a seemingly endless trek through the minor leagues that no stand-out performance or stellar season seemed able to shake.
Inside the Long Island Mamoun’s Falafel Franchise
Mamoun’s Falafel is now a chain, amidst an expansion that will see a proliferation of franchises in the next several years. The MacDougal Street classic, founded in 1971 and still a haven for cheap lunch, has already opened franchise locations across the tristate area (and Texas!).
The newest fast-casual falafel joint joining the party is Syosset, located on Long Island (408 Jericho Turnpike). With this latest addition, there are now eight Mamoun’s outposts in the stable.
A reader sent along these images inside the restaurant. Walls are skinned with photographs of Greenwich Village streets. By his account, the falafel sold here is stellar.
This aggressive push is enabled by Fransmart, a company that helps restaurants with franchising, such as like Five Guys and Halal Guys.
Mamoun Chater built the business in 1971, using authentic Syrian recipes with natural ingredients and spices. The same menu is offered at all stores. The brand is now run by Mamoun’s four sons.
Colon Turns Back the Clock in Stellar No-Decision
The last time Bartolo Colon pitched as well as he did in Wednesday night's 4-1 Yankee win, George W. Bush was still in office, nobody had heard of rebuilding an elbow with stem cells, and Colon himself was the reigning Cy Young winner. It was 2006, and Colon threw a four-hit shutout against Seattle. He was never that good again.
Until Wednesday. Colon dominated the Orioles, allowing three hits and a walk while striking out six in eight innings.
His performance was the most important piece of a crazy 15-inning affair, that saw Mariano Rivera blow a lead, Hector Noesi get the win in his major league debut, Chris Dickerson take a pitch off his head, and pitcher A.J. Burnett pinch run for him. Robinson Cano's double gave the Yankees their winning runs.
Niese, Ragtag Lineup Get it Done at Soggy Citi Field
With David Wright and Ike Davis on the disabled list, the Mets probably could have used a rainout Wednesday. And with torrents of water falling on Citi Field, it appeared as though they might get one. But by the time they were done beating the Washington Nationals, 3-0, they were no doubt glad the game was played.
Ranking of 5 favorite MLB ballparks
Covering a professional sports franchise, you often get the same questions: Can you get X’s autograph? Do you travel with the team? What are your favorite cities? Do you cover every game? The usual.
So I’ll dive into one question that’s especially pertinent in baseball: What are your favorite stadiums? I’ve seen several tweets about this recently, and it inspired me to jot down my personal preferences during this sports-less period.
Which Major League ballpark is the best?&mdash FOX Sports: MLB (@MLBONFOX) April 13, 2020
I preface this by saying I have not been to every MLB stadium. Obviously, I'm much more familiar with the National League than the American League. It's noteworthy to mention I've never been to Fenway Park, which ranks near the top of everyone's list.
Without further ado, my favorite ballparks:
Honorable mention: Citi Field, New York Coors Field, Colorado
I’ll be honest: If Citi Field was located in Memphis, it wouldn’t be honorable mention. But I enjoy taking in a game in Queens and the media accommodations at the stadium are good. New York is a very love-and-hate place. In this case, I love it. It’s my favorite ballpark/trip in the NL East.
Coors Field is a gem. You know you’re in Denver. It’s unique but nothing outlandish. LoDo is a poppin’ area, and Rockies fans are a passionate group. Plus, you’re usually going to see some exciting offense.
5. Wrigley Field, Chicago
I love the atmosphere at Wrigley, though I’m not attending to root for an opposing team. I love most games being during the day – it’s much better suited for afternoon games. The surrounding Wrigleyville makes game day an event well beyond nine innings. The brick and ivy is a salute to baseball’s beauty.
The historic aspect vaults Wrigley here because the working conditions aren’t good. The press box is outdated and tight. Getting down to the clubhouse through drunken crowds is a pain. Generally, I don’t like the work aspect of covering games here. But those shortcomings are overshadowed by the other factors.
4. Petco Park, San Diego
The cool thing about Petco Park is it embraces the best of San Diego. Like with Citi Field, the location (and weather) plays a big role to me.
The Western Metal Supply building in left field would be considered more iconic if the team was ever any good. It’s a perfect baseball stadium perk. I really like the design and location, which is right in the lively Gaslamp Quarter. It’s a pleasant walk around the park and surrounding area. The food — shocker — is probably best in the bigs.
3. PNC Park, Pittsburgh
I’d guess this is No. 1 on most lists. PNC is a masterpiece. It provides a beautiful view of Pittsburgh and the Clemente Bridge. From my perspective, the press box is spacious and allows us to take in the scene as well. There isn’t a better designed backdrop to any MLB stadium. The outside Riverwalk is outstanding. You can take it to Heinz Field too, which I like because it connects the Pirates and Steelers.
Everything about PNC is well done. The stadium and fans deserve a better team. The venue should host postseason baseball far more often.
2. Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles
I doubt this is a popular choice, but I love Dodger Stadium. Yes, it’s an older venue that needs improvement (which they are doing) in some areas, but the atmosphere, the scenery and the surrounding area is unlike any other. The views are fantastic, especially the San Gabriel mountains in the background.
Even without the nostalgic charm, the ballpark just “feels” Los Angeles. I love the ambiance and design. It isn’t for everyone, I’ll acknowledge, but it’s among the best to me.
1. Oracle Park, San Francisco
This one tops many lists. The view is magnificent. It’s on the water, giving it a feel that few parks can match. The smell of garlic fries throughout the stadium adds to the vibe. The signature giant glove in the outfield and the towering wall in right protecting McCovey Cove further the uniqueness. The sounds of seagulls and ships is the perfect background noise. Day games in San Francisco are my favorite.
The atmosphere admittedly hasn’t been as stellar the past few years since the Giants are terrible. Once they’re winning again, the fervent crowds will follow. But even without them, there isn’t a better stadium to take in a ballgame.
I don't know how you could fix it, but having a huge, open field with 20,000 fans is a recipe for discomfort. We were on the right side, just in front of the sound tent, and we were pushed aside for the entire hour. Trains of people would come shoving through us, no matter where we stood. All the "excuse mes" and "I'm sorries" don't really mean anything when you're trying to enjoy a show. It was free, though, so it's not like we didn't get our money's worth. Weezer was great and was obviously having fun, and the fireworks were a nice touch. Happy 50th, UAB!
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
One of the most fun shows I've ever had the pleasure of experiencing. The fact that it was free blows my mind. Kudos to UAB for a truly stellar event!
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
A free Weezer concert. What more could you want!
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
Weezer was incredible and spot on with their sound. My husband and I thoroughly enjoyed the show and the stage was great. It was nice to be outside at UAB Green and be able to actually hear the band clearly. I wish there would be more shows on the Green. We have been huge Weezer fans from their beginning and for them to perform for free, that was very generous of them. But, the only negative of the evening was the opening act Gashi. It wasn't so much his genre of music but the artist himself. He would start a song and just stop right in the middle of it. And he was just begging for attention because the crowd wasn't "showing him enough love." We could've really done without his show it was more annoying than enjoyable. Thanks to Weezer and UAB for such a wonderful evening. The food trucks and drink stations were great too!
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
Everything was perfect. Loved the venue. Loved the food trucks. Loved the ease of ticket entrance. Loved LOVED the band. Weezer put on a FANTASTIC show. And the event organizers did a fantastic job making sure it all went off without a hitch.
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
Got to the venue and wanted supper at the food trucks. Stood in line an hour and 15 minutes. They took my money and then said they ran out of food. Said it would be another 40 minutes. All this while the first act was playing (bad first act-just talked and very few full songs.) Finally got the food, which was average. Then WEEZER came on and all the poor planning of the venue and food trucks disappeared. They were outstanding and i really enjoyed their set as well as the fireworks afterwards.
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
This show was to celebrate UAB’s 50th anniversary and they did have a tremendous professional job. The show sold out, but there were plenty of restrooms, beer tents, food trucks, frozen drink tents and best of all, they got Weezer in town to play all the hits from their long career. It was a top notch show run well with a huge crowd. Man, I had fun and even though the show was free, I spent plenty of money taking Lyft to and from and buying beers at the beer tent.
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
The atmosphere was great, the weather was perfect and Weezer (first time I had seen them) was super. I would definitely see them again.
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
Beyond my expectations Weezer put on a great show and uab had enough bathrooms and drink stations.
UAB Campus Green - Birmingham
Great atmosphere and concert. Can’t wait for the next.
Weezer in Concert
Weezer, formed in Los Angeles in the early, alternative-era '90s, became a premier guitar-rock/pop band with the release of their self-titled debut in 1994. A number of fun, catchy songs from the album—"Undone (The Sweater Song)," "Say It Ain't So," "Buddy Holly"—became huge successes among alternative rock listeners, receiving substantial radio play and appearing as highly inventive and entertaining videos on MTV. In 1996, after releasing Pinkerton, an album which revealed an even more accomplished songwriting ability from the band, Weezer remained silent for a few years before reestablishing themselves as an important rock band in the new millennium with 2001's Weezer (Green Album). Other releases include 2002's Maladroit and Make Believe in 2005.
Weezer on Tour
Green Day, Fall Out Boy and Weezer, three of the biggest acts in rock music, are hitting the road together for the first time ever on THE HELLA MEGA TOUR presented by Harley-Davidson.
The global tour kicks off June 13, 2020 in Paris and will visit cities across Europe and the UK throughout the month including Glasgow, London, and Dublin. Produced by Live Nation, the 20-city North American outing will bring the bands to some of the most renowned stadiums including Dodger Stadium, Wrigley Field, Citi Field, Fenway Park, and more. Beginning July 17 in Seattle, WA, the outing makes stops in Houston, Miami, Toronto, New York and more, before wrapping August 29 in Philadelphia, PA. More dates will be announced. The Interrupters will appear as special guest on the tour.
All three artists announced new singles which will be a first taste of their respective forthcoming albums. All three singles are available now and the respective albums are available for pre-order.
THE HELLA MEGA TOUR Europe and UK 2020 Schedule - Green Day, Fall Out Boy and Weezer Tour Dates
Saturday, June 13 - PARIS, FRANCE - La Defense Arena
Sunday, June 14 - GRONINGEN, NETHERLANDS - Stadspark
Wednesday, June 17 - ANTWERP, BELGIUM - Sportpaleis
Sunday, June 21 - VIENNA, AUSTRIA - Ernst Happel Stadium
Wednesday, June 24 - GLASGOW, SCOTLAND - Bellahouston Park
Friday, June 26 - LONDON, ENGLAND - London Stadium
Saturday, June 27 - HUDDERSFIELD, ENGLAND - The John Smith's Stadium
Monday, June 29 - DUBLIN, IRELAND - RDS Arena
THE HELLA MEGA TOUR North American 2020 Schedule - Green Day, Fall Out Boy and Weezer Tour Dates