A behind-the-scenes look at Sleep Train Arena before demolition

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One last time: a behind-the-scenes look at the Arco/Sleep Train Arena before it was destroyed



Welcome to Arco Arena before they tear it down. We wanted to take one last look at you now, we’re at the old center court that has been the home of the Sacramento Kings for over three decades, but I’m going to take you behind the scenes inside the tunnel. I’m going to show you things that you would never get if you didn’t work as a team, work in an arena, or play on one of their teams. Let’s start with the locker room. This is what is left of what used to be the home of the Kings players. Here they prepared for the games, when they overplayed, gathered during the break, took a shower, regained their strength in the sauna and remedial physical education. It’s also home to the last Kings team to make the playoffs in 2006, including Brad Miller, Kevin Martin and Mike Beebe, so you could hear the fans cheering and stomping from this locker room, located under the bleachers. literally right past the tunnel. As soon as the players came in and out of the locker room, they ended up in this tunnel. Kings president John Reinhart has worked for the franchise for 22 years. He spent most of those years at Arco making great memories, the Monarchs Championship, you know, just the energy and all that. But you know, the playoffs in 4001 and 2002, so many great gigs. Speaking of WNB Champions ***, the Sacramento Monarchs. This was their locker room located across from the Kings locker room. You have seen that it is much smaller in size, with *** bathroom and *** room for *** coach. It also served as the locker room for the dance team I was a member of *** in 1999 and 2000. In fact, it was my locker right here on the side of the arena, which was the visiting team’s locker room. And this locker right here at the very end is where the NBA, the Great Michael Jordan was going to be when the Chicago Bulls met the Kings Jordan, and the Bulls were also going to have to deal with the loudest fans in the NBA. Thanks in part to Arco and the way the arena was made, remember the fans were just stomping and stomping as you stomped on wood and metal. It was like reverberation, we stopped. I remember the stomping and just the sound of the metal on the stairwells and elevators and then the wood in the stands, it was amazing. But basketball wasn’t the only show in Arco, sometimes a circus came to town and the clowns created their own locker room in the *** cave. The Clown Cave has been quite an amazing discovery over the years, circus clowns have taken it over and they mostly use it as a place to hang out. They changed in there, like there were things in there for them to have their costumes and stuff, and every year they all signed it and left their own marks, there’s pictures, there’s pictures, the clown cave, which technically * ** tunnel originally was built to connect the arena to a *** proposed sports stadium that was never built. But the tunnel is the only thing that will remain even after the arena is torn apart by the underground tunnels. So in theory it will be, this building has a lot of history with the people of Sacramento in the region, and everyone will have their own personal stories, stories that will live in our hearts forever.

One last time: a behind-the-scenes look at the Arco/Sleep Train Arena before it was destroyed


Before the former home of the Sacramento Kings was torn down this summer, KCRA 3 gave you a tour of all the places in the arena that you would never see if you weren’t working for the team or at the arena. The 34-year-old building was demolished to make way for a new hospital, housing and businesses on the 185-acre arena site. Watch the video player above to see exclusive behind-the-scenes footage taken before the building was demolished. Video below: Watch part of the Arco Arena crumble as the demolition continues

Before the former home of the Sacramento Kings was torn down this summer, KCRA 3 gave you a tour of all the places in the arena that you would never see if you weren’t working for the team or at the arena.

The 34-year-old building was demolished to make way for a new hospital, housing and businesses on the 185-acre arena site.

Watch the video player above to see exclusive behind-the-scenes footage taken before the building was demolished.

Video below: Watch as part of the Arco Arena is destroyed as the demolition continues

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