Having frequented this stadium for over 20 years I can say it is an excellent football stadium. But this week I found out it is also fantastic for functions! We had a meeting in the Mcmenemys this week, this was the view! The nicest buffet and the lady who looked after us was so lovely too.
Nice ground, all seating and all.under cover, views can be restricted by metal beams supporting the roofs, good bar area in away end, pitch was in great condition after a lot of rain and it was December. Well worth a visit
Lovely stadium with a well maintained pitch with Sprinklers. There are always plenty of stewards on hand to support along with a range of facilities which are mostly fine but as you'd expect from the age of most of the stadium is run down in places. The youth development area on the main stand is a great place to grab a cheap drinks and chocolate bar. As for the atmosphere this is usually great. I visit for every home match as I'm a season ticket holder and I always will #UTM
Old school football ground but still looking good, reasonable facilities and a great atmosphere. Parking in the local streets on match day can be a problem so get there early or pay for parking. There are trains into cleethorpes but a 20/25 minute walk to ground. Wrap up well on winter days or the north wind will have your never regions!! Up the Mariners!
Grimsby Town Football Club moved into their new Blundell Park stadium in the summer of 1899, having relocated from Abbey Park, and bringing with them all the fixtures and fittings, as well as the Abbey Park and the Hazel Grove stands. The opening match was a Football League Second Division fixture against Luton Town on 2 September 1899, with 4,000 spectators seeing the teams draw 3–3. In 1901 a new Main Stand was built on the northern side of the ground. In 1925 the Abbey Park Stand was demolished and in its place was built the Barrett's Stand. In 1937 the club's record attendance of 31,651 was recorded when the club met Wolverhampton Wanderers in an FA Cup tie on 20 February 1937. In 1939 around the time of the break-out of the Second World War the Hazel Grove Stand, the final remaining stand from the previous ground was demolished and was replaced by the Osmond Stand. In 1953 the club introduced its first floodlights to the ground and with that enabling Grimsby Town to play night-time fixtures. Tall floodlights were purchased second hand from Wolverhampton Wanderers in 1958 and installed in 1960 at a cost of £9,000 which was raised by the supporters club, they have illuminated matches ever since when required. In 1961, the 63-year-old Pontoon Stand was demolished and replaced with a new stand of the same name. In 1980 the ground was renovated again, the Main Stand the ground's only original stand was made an all-seater, and the Barrett's stand which was built in 1925 was demolished and replaced the two tier Findus stand, which now became the ground's largest stand. Following the Taylor Report which documented the Hillsborough disaster, Blundell Park was made an all seater stadium in 1995. The club in 1995 also introduced temporary seating in the partings between the Pontoon and Main Stands and the Osmond and Findus stands. The club's largest attendance since being made an all seater stadium was 9,528 on 3 March 1999 against Sunderland in a Football League Division One tie. Following Grimsby Town's relegation from the second tier of English football to the fourth between in 2003 and 2004, the club removed the expansion seating, which would only have made returns in high-profile cup fixtures. Grimsby Town received a £19,000 grant in April 2015 from The Football Stadia Improvement Fund (FSIF) – the largest funder of non-league football in the country, which enabled the club to carry out repairs and maintenance to the floodlights at Blundell Park.