National Soccer Hall of Fame

About the Museum


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THE MUSEUM WILL NOT BE OPEN TILL LATE OCTOBER BUT ENCOURAGE YOU TO VIEW THE VIRTUAL TOUR ON THE WEBSITE!

Part of a $55 million renovation at Toyota Stadium, the National Soccer Hall of Fame (NSHOF) is a public-private partnership among FC Dallas, the City of Frisco, Frisco Independent School District and U.S. Soccer Federation. The NSHOF at Toyota Stadium in Frisco, TX will contain two components: The NSHOF Experience and the NSHOF Club.

The NSHOF Experience will be an 19,350-square foot segment of the NSHOF that will honor the past while fully incorporating modern technology of the present and future including virtual reality, gesture technology, and interactive digital video boards throughout to celebrate the players, veterans, and builders of American soccer that have elevated the sport to where it is today. It will feature interactive exhibits, iconic soccer memorabilia and serve as the home for Hall of Fame induction ceremonies annually beginning in 2018. Annual and lifetime memberships will be available for purchase as well as individual day tickets, group tickets, and tour packages for the public.

The NSHOF will be in Toyota Stadium’s south end, making it the first major league sports hall of fame to be built within a stadium.

The NSHOF Club includes 3,200 lower level seats and 250 upper level seats that will be sold as season ticket memberships for all FC Dallas home matches. In addition, the NSHOF Club contains several event spaces including the Hall of Fame Club (10,750 sq. ft.), the Lamar Hunt U.S. Open Cup Club (3,800 sq. ft.), and the Press Conference Room (1,100 sq. ft.) These event spaces will function as F&B hubs on match days for NSHOF Season Ticket Members and will be available for rent on dark days for private events.

The NSHOF comes to Frisco after not having a home for the past seven years after being located in Oneonta, NY from 1979-2010. It was officially recognized as the NSHOF by U.S. Soccer in 1983. The facility closed in February of 2010.

(Photo: Wikimedia)

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