How Much Are 2019 MLB Playoff Tickets
After a 162-game—or in this year’s case, 163-game—marathon season, the Major League Baseball playoffs are in full swing. While the Yankees steamrolled the Twins, the rest of the league divisional series in going the distance. As the below infographic shows, the Astros have the highest game 5, which the cheapest ticket available for around $100. Dodgers game 5 ticket prices are down 30% since the start of the series, and it could be a cheap series-clinching game for fans.
The below infographic (which excludes potential GM7 Prices for Yankees) shows that Nats fans are the most the most excited about advancing to the League Championship Series, the franchises first since relocating to DC in 2005.
For the first home games, there are scattered unsold face value tickets available, and more unsold face value tickets for potential game fives. While not onsale from teams yet, season ticket holders are already listing 2019 World Series tickets on the secondary market. Visit any of the team-focused buying guides for detail on how to find the cheapest sold out and unsold face value tickets.
On the secondary market, TicketIQ has Low Price Guarantees on all sold out MLB playoff tickets and World Series tickets. That means that 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 up to 25%.
How Much Are 2019 MLB Wild Card Game Tickets
The two 2019 Wild Card game match ups are set. In the American League the Tampa Bay Rays will travel out west to take on the Oakland Athletics, and in the National League the Milwaukee Brewers head to Washing to face the Washington Nationals. Prices and ticket links for each game are below:
|League||Match Up||Avg Price||Get-In Price||Low Price Guarantee|
|AL||Rays @ A's||$382||$99||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|NL||Brewers @ Nationals||$119||$80||Find Tickets 🎟️|
How Much Are 2019 MLB League Divisional Series LDS Playoff Tickets
After two straight years in the World Series, Dodgers prices are the lowest on the secondary market, and the team is even offering some incentive for fans to come out to the ALDS. The first 40,000 ticketed fans in attendance will receive a Cody Bellinger Postseason Bobblehead.
|Team||Avg Price||Low Price Guarantee|
|Yankees||$411||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|Cardinals||$235||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|Astros||$213||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|Twins||$183||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|Dodgers||$169||Find Tickets 🎟️|
|Braves||$150||Find Tickets 🎟️|
Visit TicketIQ Blog Links Below 📓 For Buying Guide On Every 2019 MLB Playoff Team
Top 10 League Division Series Ticket Prices This Decade
TicketIQ is committed to the cheapest tickets possible, and we make much less on sold out tickets compared to other major marketplaces like StubHub and Vivid. That means ticket buyers save from up to 25% on TicketIQ on sports, music and theater. We're able to do this because we also work with teams, venues, and other ticket owners, to help them sell tickets at face price, directly to consumers like you, through Ticketmaster.
In the American League, the Divisional Series will feature the New York Yankees vs. the Boston Red Sox and the Houston Astros hosting the Cleveland Indians.
When two of the biggest rivals in sport meet in the postseason, the ticket prices will be high; the first ALDS match-up is no exception. The average secondary market ticket price for the series is $396, with games three and four in New York being slightly more costly than games one and two in Fenway. Unsurprisingly, the potential deciding game five is the most expensive, though, with average secondary market price of $461.
While the market will move depending on the result of each game, right now game one is the best bargain. While the average price on the secondary market is $343, you can get into the building starting at $118. If you’re confident that the series will reach a fifth game, you could also gamble on a ticket to game five; the cheapest seat in Fenway for the potential decider starts at $131.
In the Houston-Cleveland series, a clear trend has emerged: games in Texas are significantly cheaper than those in Ohio. On the secondary market, game one has an average price of $166 and a get-in price of $56; for game two, the average price is $215 and the cheapest available seat is $78. Even game five, should the series get that far, has seats available as low as $74.
On the opposite side of the spectrum, both games in Cleveland are much more expensive. Game three has an average secondary market price of $333 and a get-in price of $190; game four is a little cheaper with an average price of $325 and a get-in price of $143.
After two tiebreakers and a Wild Card game, the National League has finally settled. The Milwaukee Brewers will host the Colorado Rockies while the Los Angeles Dodgers holds home field advantage for their series against the Atlanta Braves. While neither series can match the ticket prices of the American League match-ups, they do provide some bargains for the savvy baseball fan.
In the first series, tickets in Milwaukee come at a higher price on the secondary market averaging $236 on the secondary market compared to the Rockies’ $175. Games in both parks also offer affordable get-in prices. The cheapest available seat at three of the five games is less than $100; the two that break the century mark are only $108 and $115.
The Dodgers-Braves series, however, provides even better deals. On the whole, the average ticket price on the secondary market is only $151, but even that number is inflated; game three in Atlanta (averaging $192) and game five in L.A (averaging $186) drive that number up. Looking at the cheapest available ticket price for each game—$ 35, $59, $105, $44, and $48—should tell you all you need to know about demand for the series.
Historically, there is one common thread when it comes to the most expensive divisional series: the Chicago Cubs. The three teams with the most expensive divisional round tickets since 2012 are the 2015, 2016, and 2017 Cubs; this year’s team would have joined them, had they made it to the second round.
Beyond the Cubbies, the most expensive series either feature teams that are in major markets or teams that hadn’t seen postseason success in several seasons. This season’s Yankees and Red Sox make the cut, alongside teams like the 2015 New York Mets, 2014 Kansas City Royals, and 2015 Toronto Blue Jays.