The 85th Masters tournament is scheduled for April 5-11, 2021 at Augusta National Golf Club. Recently, it was announced that the tournament will be take place with a limited number of fans in attendance. Here's more from Chairman of Augusta National, Fred Ridley:
“Following the successful conduct of the Masters Tournament last November with only essential personnel, we are confident in our ability to responsibly invite a limited number of patrons to Augusta National in April,” Ridley said. “As with the November Masters, we will implement practices and policies that will protect the health and safety of everyone in attendance. Nothing is, or will be, more important than the well-being of all involved. While we are disappointed that we will be unable to accommodate a full complement of patrons this year, we will continue our efforts to ensure that all who purchased tickets from Augusta National will have access in 2022, provided conditions improve.”
Where To Buy 2021 Masters Tickets
If tickets become available on the secondary market TicketIQ will have Fee Free Masters tickets that also come with a Refund Guarantee. Our Refund Guarantee states that if an event is canceled or deem unfit for fans to attend, TicketIQ will refund ticket buyers within 15 days. That means that you can buy from TicketIQ worry-free.
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How Much Are 2020 Master Tickets
Weekly badges for this year’s Masters have the second-highest average asking price for the decade. The next highest average asking price of the decade was $9,267 in 2013, which also had the highest get-in price of the decade at $9,034. This year's get-in price, however, tells a different story and prices are the lowest they've been since 2017.
The cheapest Masters of the last 10 years was in 2016 when a weekly badge could be had for $1,768 and the get-in price was $260. That year, Jordan Spieth had an epic collapse on the back nine on Sunday, paving the way for Danny Willett to win his first and only major.
- Thursday - Average asking price: $2,496 | Get-in price: $1,814 🎟️
- Friday - Average price: $2,415 | Get-in price: $1,616 🎟️
- Saturday - Average asking price: $1,976 | Get-in price: $1,319 🎟️
- Sunday - Average asking price: $2,628 | Get-in price: $1,319 🎟️
There’s nothing cheap about a day pass to the Masters, but the best deal of the week is Saturday and Sunday when the get-in price is $1,975. Saturday is traditionally the cheapest day of any golf tournament, as the cut has already been made.
For comparison, the most expensive average asking price for a day pass of the last decade cost fans an average of $3,616 to see the first round in 2016. The cheapest was a Thursday day pass in 2014, which cost fans $1,017.
As you can see below, the average price is down just over 4%, however get-in prices for this year's tournament are down over 30% and are at a 5-year low.
- Monday - Average asking price: $827 | Get-in price: $488 🎟️
- Tuesday - Average asking price: $945 | Get-in price: $598 🎟️
- Wednesday - Average asking price: $1,438 | Get-in price: $875 🎟️
The priciest practice day on the secondary market is Wednesday, for which fans will pay more than double and nearly double the price of Monday and Tuesday. Why? The Masters' famed par-3 tournament, when those in the Masters' field and past champions play the club’s nine-hole par-3 course. Prior to 2017, the par-3 tournament was open to anyone Augusta National wanted to invite. No player has ever won the par-3 tournament and gone on to win the Masters in the same week, though several past champions, including Arnold Palmer and Ben Crenshaw, won both during their careers.
The priciest Wednesday of the last decade was in 2017 when demand drove the average asking price to $2,465 and the get-in price to $1,831. The cheapest Wednesday of the decade was in 2012 when the average asking price settled at $792. Overall, the cheapest practice round of the decade cost fans $308 for Monday in 2012, but the lowest get-in price was $240 for the Monday in 2014.