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Best College Football Tailgate Traditions


SEC
Florida Times-Union
the Cocktail Party
The "Cockaboose Railroad"
Columbia
the University of Washington
Husky Stadium
the University of Tennessee's
the New York Times
Vol Navy
the Vol Navy Boaters' Association
Yell?The Texas A&M
Fightin
Texas Aggie Band
Texas A&M.
the Texas Longhorns
Penn State
Nittany Lions
Rebels
the "Walk of Champions


Bill Kastelz
John Crist
Ed Robinson
Cory Nightingale
Down South
Greg Bishop
George Mooney
Nittanyville
Ole Miss
William L. Hamilton
Willie Morris
Billy Brewer


Aggies


Cascade Mountains
Olympic Mountains
the Tennessee River
Aggies
Grove


the Okefenokee Oar
Williams-Brice Stadium
Illinois Central Railroad
Husky Harbor
Neyland Stadium
Capitol
Beaver Stadium
Grove


Florida
Georgia
Jacksonville
South Carolina
Washington
Tennessee
Vols
West Knoxville
Texas
Ohio
Camping
Lane Kiffin
Mississippi


the "War for the Oar"
The Aggie War Hymn '

Positivity     41.00%   
   Negativity   59.00%
The New York Times
SOURCE: https://bleacherreport.com/articles/2909318-best-college-football-tailgate-traditions
Write a review: Bleacher Report
Summary

Fans use the harbor as a means of getting to and from the games, with some excellent tailgating in between.What makes it better than the University of Tennessee's similar boat-driven tailgate scene?"Huskies fans view their harbor as unparalleled, based on surrounding views (Cascade Mountains to the east, Olympic Mountains to the west), water color (blue as opposed to brown) and proximity (closer to the stadium)," Greg Bishop of the New York Times wrote.Thousands of fans reach the stadium by boat on game days, making it one of the most unique venues in sports and a tailgate tradition worthy of inclusion.Washington and Tennessee may disagree about who does "sailgating" better, but both schools deserve a spot on this list.The inception of Vol Navy comes with a fun backstory that ties directly into the football team, according to the Vol Navy Boaters' Association website:"Today's Vol Navy had its humble beginnings in the early 1960's, thanks to veteran Tennessee broadcaster George Mooney who provided play-by-play for the Vols from 1952-1967.

As said here by Joel Reuter