“It’s still very much a work in progress,” said Mark Piscotty, executive director of the Southern California Sports Council.
“It remains to be seen if we’re going to have any kind of a franchise in L.C.S.C., but we’re definitely looking forward to it.”
The Los Angeles Rams are one of the NFL’s most popular franchises, and the city is still reeling from the devastating flooding that hit the region last winter.
“The L.L.A.-based NFL franchise has been the center of the local sports community for more than a decade,” Piscottys said.
“The LASCO-funded Rams Foundation and its supporters have invested millions of dollars in a community revitalization effort.
And we’re confident that this will be an even bigger investment for the city and the community.”
The Rams, who play in Inglewood, California, are in a race to find a permanent home for the franchise.
The NFL is seeking a buyer for the team and has made it clear that any offer will be contingent on a purchase price.
A Rams’ move to Los Angeles would mean an end to a four-decade-long relationship with Santa Clara, California.
The NFL and the Santa Clara County Board of Supervisors have agreed to a two-year, $20 million deal for the Rams to move to L.E.
C, which is a former landfill site in the city.
The move would be a significant economic boost for Santa Clara.
However, the Rams have not made any announcements about their relocation, and some in the community are still awaiting an official announcement.
“It’s a long-term process and we’re still hoping to hear from the L.S., but I think it’s fair to say that this is not a done deal,” Pisco said.
L.L., as it is known in the Southern Californian community, is located just outside of downtown Los Angeles, and there are some 1,600 active members of the community, according to the LASCo.
The NFL is looking to build an NFL-level stadium on the site of the former Inglewoods L.J. King Convention Center, which was demolished in December 2017.
The project has been in the works for years and will be the largest stadium project in L,S.O.C.’s history.
The Chargers also recently signed a multiyear lease for a new football stadium in Carson, Nevada.
The Chargers announced plans to vacate their home in Carson at the end of this season.LASCo officials have said they are eager to help with the Chargers’ relocation to LCO.
They said they would also like to help make the transition from the Ingle County landfill site to a new LCO site.”LASCO’s goal is to have a facility for all professional sports in LCO that can serve the entire community,” Pincotty said.
The Los Angels are also working on a stadium in Ingleside, but their plans are in limbo.
The stadium would be located just north of downtown L.O., about an hour and a half from Los Angeles.
The city of Ingle, which has been a major football-supporting community in LO, is planning to build a stadium, which would be on land it purchased in 1999.
The Raiders, who played in Oakland from 1998 to 2003, moved to Las Vegas in 2006.
The team has not announced any plans to relocate to LCo.