The Cavaliers officially ushered in a new era Tuesday, announcing the renaming of Quicken Loans Arena to Rocket Mortgage FieldHouse.

The change continues a trend across North America of corporate-sponsored names for sports venues. Gone are the days of Jacobs Field, Cleveland Municipal Stadium, and Gund Arena. The sponsorship dollars are just too much to turn down.

A large bulk of stadiums and arenas (especially in the pros) now have corporate sponsors tied to their names. While some have become natural in their own right, others are a bit more...unique.

Here are a few sports venue names that made us raise our eyebrows just a little bit.

Dignity Health Sports Park - Carson, California

Gregory Bull/Dignity Health Sports Park Dolphins Chargers Football
In this image made with a fisheye lens, two Air Force F-35 Lightning II jets from Edwards Air Force Base flyover StubHub Center before the Los Angeles Chargers play the Miami Dolphins in an NFL football game Sunday, Sept. 17, 2017, in Carson, Calif.
Gregory Bull/AP

This 27,000-seat complex has always found itself under the corporate umbrella, first as the Home Depot Center and later the StubHub Center before a deal was struck with the California-based non-profit. Besides being the permanent venue for the LA Galaxy of MLS, it is also the temporary home of the Los Angeles Charges, making it the smallest stadium in the NFL.

Guaranteed Rate Field - Chicago

White Sox Guaranteed Rate Field Baseball
The Chicago White Sox logo is painted behind home plate at U.S. Cellular Field before a baseball game between the Chicago White Sox and the Philadelphia Phillies on Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016, in Chicago.
Charles Rex Arbogast/AP

Upon its christening in 1991, this stadium originally opened as Comiskey Park, borrowing the traditional name of its predecessor. However, following a more-than-decade sting as U.S. Cellular Field, the ballpark adopted its current identity in 2017, and the subsequent backlash led Rolling Stone to declare it "the worst stadium name in sports."

KFC Yum! Center - Louisville, Kentucky

KFC Yum! Center Muhammad Ali Memorial
An American flag flies at half-staff outside the KFC Yum! Center where Muhammad Ali's public funeral service on Friday was held Monday, June 6, 2016, in Louisville, Ky.
David Goldman/AP

The glistening new arena replaced the iconic Freedom Hall as the home of Louisville Cardinals basketball in 2010, and the name branding of KFC isn't all that surprising given the company's grand status in the state of Kentucky. Yet, it is the presence of the "Yum!" (complete with exclamation point) that still earns this name a little bit of good-natured ridicule.

Scotiabank Saddledome - Calgary, Alberta, Canada

The Olympic Saddledome
The Olympic Saddledome, a $97 million, saddle-shaped arena, is shown with the Calgary, Albert skyline in the background on Jan. 25, 1988.
AP

It's not even the corporate sponsor that gets this one on our list. It's that this arena (originally built for the 1988 Calgary Olympics) is actually named the "Saddledome," due to its saddle-like design. The NHL's Flames have played under that saddle for over 30 years, with other names including Canadian Airlines and Pengrowth.

Smoothie King Center - New Orleans

NBA All Star Preperation
Preparations are seen in the Smoothie King Center, in advance of the NBA All-Star festivities on Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014.
Gerald Herbert/AP

This place was named (innocently enough) New Orleans Arena when it first opened in 2002, but the NBA's Pelicans later inked a 10-year deal with Smoothie King out of Dallas. As the team has never been past the second round of the playoffs, enjoying a nice, cold health drink may be the next best thing.

Talking Stick Resort Arena - Phoenix

Suns Talking Stick Resort Arena
Talking Stick Resort Arena prior to an NBA basketball game between the Phoenix Suns and the Dallas Mavericks on Thursday, Dec. 13, 2018 in Phoenix.
Rick Scuteri/AP

We know there have been arenas named after hotels or resorts before, but we are pretty sure none have been named after "talking sticks." If you're ever taking in a Suns game at the venue, the resort itself is just a 24-minute drive away, and features nearly 500 rooms, multiple restaurants, and a casino to boot.

Vivint Smart Home Arena - Salt Lake City

Vivint Smart Home Arena
The Vivint Smart Home Arena is shown Monday, Jan. 23, 2017, in Salt Lake City.
Rick Bowmer/AP

The former Delta Center saw lots of great basketball in the 1990s, notably when the Utah Jazz took Michael Jordan's Chicago Bulls to the brink in two straight NBA Finals. The new name, however, doesn't quite roll off the tongue as the old one one did. The company its now sponsored by is actually based in nearby Provo, and specializes in creating energy-friendly homes.