Denver Nuggets vs WWE: How to Solve the Arena Problem

Sterling EbyAnalyst IMay 20, 2009

LOS ANGELES, CA - MAY 19:  Carmelo Anthony #15 of the Denver Nuggets goes up for a shot as he crashes into Pau Gasol #16 of the Los Angeles Lakers in Game One of the Western Conference Finals during the 2009 NBA Playoffs at Staples Center on May 19, 2009 in Los Angeles, California. The Lakers defeated the Nuggets 105-103. NOTE TO USER: User expressly acknowledges and agrees that, by downloading and or using this photograph, User is consenting to the terms and conditions of the Getty Images License Agreement.  (Photo by Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)

The WWE is enjoying the free publicity right now. From ESPN, the Associated Press, and even Jim Rome is Burning.

Stan Kroenke was personally insulted by Vince McMahon for quote: "Impersonating a good business man." With all of the facts pointing right at Kroenke Sports Entertainment, it is hard to disagree. KSE is clearly to blame with the problem. But the question is how do they solve the problem.

My idea will never get used, but I think it would be the best idea ever.

First off, the WWE is getting all the free publicity from it. So they are making their fair share of money off of it as it is.

Second, sometimes to win, you have to lose.

My idea is to host Monday Night Raw live from a sold out Invesco Field in Denver, Colorado.

When the city of Denver is having trouble with this, I am pretty sure they would not mind the two events going on at the same time.

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Re-sell all of the tickets with new updated pricing, cheaper, so you can sell out the Invesco Field at Mile High, seeing as there could be problems due to people being Nuggets fans.

If you put Invesco Field on the map, and host an outdoor episode of Raw, you not only would have the first ever Raw hosted outdoors, it has the potential of having the largest Raw Crowd ever.

Invesco Field hosts 76,000 for football and 50,000 for concerts. If every ticket was sold for 20 bucks you would make a million off of attendance at the very least.

Vince said so far he has sold over "10,000 tickets, ranging from 20-70 bucks."

With the quick re-do its a new game. Use the publicity, and get a big crowd. For the nose-bleed seats, give them away for free to the rest of the city.

Sometimes in business you have to lose to win. Vince McMahon will end up being the loser of the Pepsi Center, but he could end up the winner in the end through some good business moves.