Live Nation Lawn Passes for SPAC Go on Sale Today

The folks at Live Nation are offering the Live Nation Lawn Pass, which will provide lawn admission to all Live Nation concerts at at the Saratoga Performing Arts Center throughout the 2019 summer season for one price. Even concerts that are sold out…

The Lawn Pass will go on sale at 1pm today (Tuesday, December 4) and will be available through Tuesday, December 18 or while supplies last. The Live Nation Lawn Pass for SPAC is $299 plus fees, and in addition to guaranteed admission, passholders will receive Fast Lane Entry access and complimentary lawn chair rental, as well as exclusive ticket offers. Each fan will receive a custom laminate with their name and unique barcode that serves as their ticket on show day.

NOTE: The Live Nation Lawn Pass is valid for Live Nation promoted events only but is not valid for Live Nation pavilion only concerts. The pass is also not valid for SPAC classical events, special events, third party rentals or festivals.

Tuesday, June 18: Dead & Company
Friday, July 26: Train, Goo Goo Dolls, Allen Stone
Sunday, August 4: Hootie & The Blowfish, Barenaked Ladies
Saturday, August 24: KISS

1 Comment
  1. Stanley Johnson says

    Let’s see, 300 bucks…most lawn tickets in recent years have been more or less about 50 bucks (not including service charges, parking, food, drinks, t-shirts, etc. That would be at least six concerts, maybe seven or eight in a three or four month period. The last time I went to SPAC six or eight times in a season would have been in the early eighties (Those were the days you could sit in section 8 for about 8 bucks.) I went to SPAC twice last year, but neither would qualify for the pass, because they were festivals. I did attend two Cafe Lena at SPAC shows on the back lawn, but they were free to the public, didn’t require $10 to park. The only way this would be a good deal for me would be if I shared it with a bunch of friends (and we all didn’t want to use it the same night.) You know, I think they had something like this at SPAC in the past. I believe it was called a membership, but all you got for that was a chance to get a seat indoors before the general public, and even that depended on the amount you spent on your membership. Scanning the concerts over the last two decades, I couldn’t find six shows in any single season that I wanted to spend $50 on to risk the weather to sit on the lawn.

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