If Hull seize the final Premiership place available for next season at the play-offs on Saturday, it will mean that half of the top flight will be playing in venues constructed after 1995.
The Riverside Stadium in Middlesbrough kicked off the great building project that followed the modernisation demands after the Hillsborough disaster and the Taylor Report. Football appears to be moving on, with old stadiums being converted into mega-structures with spacious concourses.
More and more old traditional grounds are being replaced with new builds, Upton Park will soon join Ayresome Park, Highbury, the Dell, Filbert Street, Roker Park, Vetch Field, and the Victoria Ground and be demolished to make way for apartments.
While about a third of the clubs across the top four divisions have physically moved their sites to build new, many others have upgraded at their current location, such as the ambitious Premier League Clubs Watford and Bournemouth.
Several more clubs have similar plans in the works. Tottenham are working their way towards a completely new arena on the old White Hart Lane site. Liverpool are upgrading at Anfield. Chelsea are a little further behind with their own upgrade plans at Stamford Bridge.