Where To Buy US Open Tennis Tickets
With the 138th U.S. Open Tennis Championships still more than two months away, limited tickets are currently available on the primary market. The general onsale began on June 3rd via TicketMaster.
On the secondary market TicketIQ has a Low Price Guarantee on all sold out US Open Tennis tickets, along with all sports tickets. That means if you find a secondary market ticket for less on a site like StubHub or Vivid Seats, we’ll give you 200% of the difference in ticket credit. TicketIQ customers save an average of 5%-20% compared to StubHub and Vivid Seats.
How Much Are US Open Tennis Tickets
Face value tickets are still available with prices starting under $65 for most sessions all the way up to the women's semifinals. Mens semifinals tickets begin at $200. For the finals, there are still a handful available with prices for the women's starting at $65, and the $250 for the men's. You can also find secondary market tickets below:
Round Of 16
Defending champions Novak Djokovic and Naomi Osaka are already creating plenty of buzz in the tennis world — both won the first Grand Slam of the season, the Australian Open, in January, and are in the field for the second leg of the Grand Slam, the French Open, which begins May 26 in Paris. Djokovic is a three-time U.S. Open winner, while Osaka last year became the first Japanese player to win the Open. Osaka is also the first Asian woman to be ranked No. 1.
The U.S. Open, held at the USTA’s Billie Jean King National Tennis Center in Flushing, New York, is the premiere tennis tournament in the United States, and the last of four Grand Slam events around the world.
The average asking price across all U.S. Open sessions on the secondary market was $525, which would make it the highest average asking price since 2011, when secondary ticket marketplace TicketIQ.com began tracking data. The next priciest was $434 last year, and the cheapest was $287 in 2016.
According to TicketIQ, demand for the Men’s Singles Finals is down over the last two years — to a current average of $975, making it the fourth most expensive of the decade. The highest average asking price was $1,154 in 2017 when Rafael Nadal won for the second time in four years. The average was over $1,000 in 2015 and 2018, as well. Fans paid an average of $1,092 in 2015 when Djokovic beat Roger Federer in four sets and $1,045 last year when Djokovic beat Juan Martin Del Porto in three sets. The $103 get-in price is currently the least expensive of the decade.
On the women’s side, demand for the Women's Singles Finals is up over last year, from an average asking price of $618 to $885, which would be the second highest of the decade. Since 2011, the average asking price on the secondary market for a women’s final broke the $1,000 barrier only once when it reached $1,327 in 2015 when Flavia Pennetta won her first and only Grand Slam. That average as the highest for either a men’s or women’s final between 2011-18. The current $78 get-in price for the women’s finals is tied with 2012 and 2013 as the cheapest of the decade.
Below is a look at ticketing options for the U.S. Open.
U.S. Open tickets are available through a mobile option only, according to the U.S. Open website, and are available via smartphone using the U.S. Open app or, if tickets are purchased through mobile partnerTicketMaster, by logging into Ticketmaster.com.
Patrons can view, scan and transfer tickets using from their device. The U.S. Open site includes detailed instructions on how to get and transfer tickets, accept transferred tickets, and sell tickets.
PRIMARY MARKET TICKET OPTIONS
Fans can buy tickets to individual sessions or purchase a ticket plan to multiple dates through the U.S. Open’s primary market ticket vendor TicketMaster.com, when tickets become available.
Individual tickets will go on sale to the general public on June 3 through the U.S. Open website, and fans can sign up here for the “US Open Insider,” which will keep fans apprised of ticket dates. American Express presale tickets will be available May 28-June 1.
Though primary market prices for individual tickets have not yet been released, there will be restrictions on how many tickets can be purchased per person. There is a limit eight tickets for Arthur Ashe Stadium individual sessions (day or night), any Louis Armstrong sessions, and grounds tickets per session. There is a limit of 16 tickets for the total number of Arthur Ashe Stadium sessions (day or night sessions), total number of Louis Armstrong tickets and grounds tickets in total.
The U.S. Open offers multiple ticket plans, some of which include access to specific courts. Some seats for the Louis Armstrong and Arthur Ashe stadiums are currently available, though according to the TicketMaster chart, Grandstand Court seats have not yet been released. Below is a look at will be available:
LOUIS ARMSTRONG COURT PACKAGES
Fans have a choice of buying the full series, which includes 15 sessions, including six evening sessions, or a day sessions package, which includes nine sessions. For both packages, fans get first-come, first-serve access to the grandstand and all outer courts. Both packages are good for the duration of the tournament, August 26-September 3.
ARTHUR ASHE STADIUM TICKET PACKAGES
The main court at the U.S. Open offers a variety of packages:
- Full Series: For fans wanting access to every Arthur Ashe match, including the U.S. Open semifinals and finals, this package represents big savings over individual ticket prices, allows purchasers priority access to the grounds and Arthur Ashe Stadium and access to a personal account representative. Fans buying this package will also get invitations to exclusive subscriber events. This package spans August 26-September 8.
- First Week: This package gets fans access to nine sessions during the opening week of the tournament as well as first-come, first-serve access to all other courts and the Louis Armstrong Stadium. This session runs August 26-30.
- Opening Sessions: This package gives fans access to all five first-round sessions, and first-come, first-serve access to all other courts and the Louis Armstrong Stadium. This session runs August 26-28.
- Pre-Holiday Weekend Sessions: This package gives fans four sessions to early second- and third-round action and includes first-come, first-serve access to all other courts and the Louis Armstrong Stadium. This session runs August 28-30.
- Holiday Weekend: This package gives fans a seat for seven sessions during Labor Day weekend, and first-come, first-serve access to all other courts and the Louis Armstrong Stadium. This session runs August 30-September 2.
- Holiday Weekend Evening Sessions: This packages gets fans access to four evening sessions during the second and third rounds, as well as 4 p.m. early entry for each session. Fans also get first-come, first-serve access to all other courts and the Louis Armstrong Stadium. This session runs August 30-September 2.
- All-Tournament Evening Sessions: This package gives fans 14 opportunities to see all the evening sessions on the Arthur Ashe Stadium court, including the men’s finals and semifinals, and women’s semifinals. This package spans the entire tournament, August 26-September 8.