Los Angeles California Los Angeles Chargers

It's been an eventful year for the Los Angeles Chargers, and it looks set to be an upward spiral with the city's second NFL team. The Chargers, who called L.A. home in the 1960s and played at ailing Qualcomm Stadium, moved to Inglewood, where they began their first season in 2016, the first year they were in existence. While the Chargers have waited for the opening of their new $1.5 billion stadium at StubHub Center in 2020, one of the biggest changes has been a culture shock. Their proposed joint mega-stadium with the Rams is already under construction, and is even set to eclipse the Cowboys' AT & T Stadium in terms of amenities and Hollywood glamour.

LA should be no worse than third after a 5-0 start, but that goal is only fueled by the high-scoring Rams against the New England Patriots. The Rams and Saints have both outscored the Chargers in points per game, while a team is 5-0, while LA itself has had a difficult start.

At that point, we'll know exactly how good the Los Angeles Chargers will be on October 6, based on the way the game goes, but we won't know until 2019, at least not.

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Chargers officials declined to share their marketing goals and strategies for this article, but stressed that the Rams and Chargers are a collaborative outreach business. Chargers officials point out that San Diego, and now Los Angeles, is home to the NFL's second-most popular sports franchise in the United States.

The Los Angeles Chargers received scant support from fans until they won the 1960 Western Division championship after Hilton, spurred on by the San Francisco 49ers' success in the American Football League (AFL), moved his team 120 miles south to San Diego in 1961. Driven by coach Sid Gillman, the Chargers became one of the true glamour teams of this decade, beating the New York Giants, New Orleans Saints and New England Patriots in their first three seasons.

The Chargers were in the AFC West division with the Kansas City Chiefs, New York Giants and San Francisco 49ers. The Los Angeles Chargers saw their attendance increase from 1.5 million to 2.2 million in 1961, and the team attracted more than twice as many fans per game as teams in both the NFL East and the NFC South.

The Chargers were scheduled to play at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, home to the Los Angeles Rams. The first two games were hosted by the Lions and Dolphins, the other three games were played at home. The Chargers played their game in front of a record 1.5 million fans, and the Rams didn't fill up either, but their capacity was nearly tripled compared to the facility in Carson that was built to build a new stadium with a capacity of 2.5 million fans per game. In 2012, Los Angeles was the league's worst average with 25,370 fans - the worst average of 53,622.

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