301 West South Temple
Salt Lake City, Utah 84101
- Administration: 801.325.2000
- Box Office: 801.325.2000
- Catering: 801.325.2296
- Group Sales: 801.355.DUNK
- Guest Services: 801.325.2130
- Meeting Room Rental: 801.325.2138
- Security: 801.325.2033
- Suite Services: 801.325.2202
- Ticketmaster: 1-800-745-3000
- Guest Feedback: [email protected]
- Arena Ticketing: [email protected]
- Utah Jazz Ticketing: [email protected]
For guest information such as prohibited items and services for the disabled, visit our Guest Guide
For career opportunities at Vivint Arena click here.
Transparency in Coverage
This link leads to the machine readable files that are made available in response to the federal Transparency in Coverage Rule and includes negotiated service rates and out-of-network allowed amounts between health plans and healthcare providers. The machine-readable files are formatted to allow researchers, regulators, and application developers to more easily access and analyze data.
History & Design
After more than 25 years as the premier sports and entertainment venue in Salt Lake City, a new era at Vivint Arena has begun with a $125 million renovation to enhance the guest experience on all six levels of the home of the NBA Utah Jazz. As a community gathering place, the arena hosts more than 100 events annually with 1.8 million guests.
Vivint Arena is located just west of downtown Salt Lake City, approximately five minutes from team hotels and about 15 minutes from the Salt Lake International Airport. Situated at 301 West South Temple, just two blocks from the Salt Palace Convention Center, Vivint Arena is within walking distance from downtown hotels, restaurants and Temple Square.
An illuminated navy, green and gold J-Note statue, measuring 14-feet high and 21-feet wide, welcomes visitors on the plaza before entering the 12,000-square-foot America First Atrium with an exclusive Utah Jazz Team Store, redesigned lower and upper bowl concourses with new fully cushioned seats in the bowl, and destination dining restaurants.
While no events were held in the summer of 2017, the facility was still abuzz each day as more than 2,000 workers participated in the renovation project, demolishing concrete walls, removing all the green plastic chairs and building new dining, club and social spaces. Salt Lake City-based Okland Construction served as the general contractor for the project with valuable work from 78 subcontractors.
The America First atrium is the location for the America First box office, Utah Jazz Team Store full of unique arena-only merchandise and memorabilia, and easy access to the Toyota Club on level two and the suites on level four. Concourse walls have been removed for the creation of a new porch that gives fans a full view of the lower bowl. What they’re seeing is an ocean of blue with the iconic green plastic chairs being replaced by fully-cushioned seats in both the lower and upper bowls.
Fans are able to taste another change. A multitude of food selections – more than 30 restaurants and vendors – have created destination dining with a lineup of new culinary choices. The four corners of the main concourse at Vivint Arena feature specialty menus.
Technology has also been deployed to enhance the guest experience through a new mobile Utah Jazz + Vivint Arena app, high-speed public Wi-Fi, cloud-based technology and predictive analytics. More than 400 televisions are located throughout the arena, providing information, directions and a constant eye on what’s happening on the stage or court. Originally opened as the Delta Center on Oct. 7, 1991, the building was known as EnergySolutions Arena from Nov. 20, 2006 until being renamed Vivint Smart Home Arena as part of a 10-year agreement announced on Oct. 26, 2015. The arena dropped the “smart home” from its name as of 2020.
Construction began on June 11, 1990 and was completed in record-time—15 months and 24 days later, at a cost of $66 million.The building has played host to the 1993 NBA All-Star Weekend, two NBA Finals, the 1999 U.S. Figuring Skating Championships, as well as figure skating and short track speed skating in the 2002 Winter Olympics. The arena has featured some of the biggest names in the music world, with the three largest concert draws in the arena’s history multiple night sellouts for Garth Brooks, U2 and the Rolling Stones.
- Construction Began June 11, 1990
- Construction Ended October 4, 1991
- 80,300 square feet of glass
- Arena Dedicated October 9, 1991
- First Ticketed Event October 16, 1991 – Utah Golden Eagles vs. Peoria Rivermen (International Hockey League)
- First Concert October 24, 1991 – Oingo Boingo
- First Jazz Game October 23, 1991 vs. New York preseason (L, 95-101)
- First Regular Season Jazz Game November 7, 1991 vs. Seattle (L, 95-103)
- First Regular Season Jazz Win November 9, 1991 vs. L.A. Clippers (W, 101-84)
- Renamed EnergySolutions Arena November 20, 2006
- First Jazz Game as EnergySolutions Arena November 20, 2006 vs. Toronto (W, 101-96)
- Renamed Vivint Smart Home Arena October 27, 2015
- First Jazz Game as Vivint Smart Home Arena November 4, 2015 vs. Portland
- First Event in Newly-Renovated Arena September 21, 2017 – Rachel Platten (Employee-Only “Sneak Peak’ Concert)
- First Concert in Newly-Renovated Arena September 27, 2017 – Tim McGraw & Faith Hill “Soul 2 Soul” Tour
- First Jazz Game in Newly-Renovated Arena October 2, 2017 vs. Sydney Kings (W,108-83)
- First Regular Season Jazz Game in Newly-Renovated Arena October 18, 2017 vs. Denver Nuggets (W, 106-96)
- The footprint is 3.79 acres
- 100,000 cubic yards of concrete
- 80,300 square feet of glass
- 500,000 concrete blocks
- 21,000 square yards of carpet
- 3 million pounds of structural steel
- 7.6 million pounds of rebar