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What I always do is run that number through my sales spreadsheet (the same one that comes with my ticket broker e Book).
If we assume that GA tickets are going to sell for each (including fees) and that we could sell them for 0 each, we’d know that we’d stand to profit 6 from selling a pair of these tickets on Stub Hub. Check out the seating map that Stub Hub provides: You’ll see that no one is selling tickets for the elevated sections closest to the stage: Sections 14 and 15.
Ticketmaster shows you this information: Clicking on “Price Range” also tells you this: You check out Ticketmaster’s map and you find out that it’s a General Admission show.
It’s about $22 a month and they tell you which events will make you profit and which wont. Thanks, P Reply Buying and selling tickets is something I have been planning on trying for a while now. You actually know how to bring a problem to light and make it important.
Thanks Reply Brandon, I bought tickets for a opening day for a baseball team before they go on sale to the general public. I obviously have a lot of questions and this site provides a lot of answers and useable information. More people need to read this and understand this side of your story.
I was surprised that you aren’t more popular because you most certainly have the gift.
Reply my question is, if you purchase pre-sale tickets and when you print the actual ticket, and it clearly states on there, “THIS TICKET CANNOT BE RE-SOLD” does that mean that the person who purchased the tickets HAS to use at least one of the seats?
At the time of this writing, those tickets are still a month away from going on sale. The price for those GA tickets will almost certainly go down quite a bit, and you’re going to want to do one last check .
You want the most up-to-date information possible when it comes to ticket research.
Getting seats in the first few rows of those two sections will bring you . Even if they are the greatest ROI, there’s no guarantee you’ll get tickets within the first few rows, or even get tickets in those sections, period.
This isn’t something you could tell by looking at the picture; I just know through experience that those seats tend to yield the highest ROI (Return On Investment). Because this show may be one of the cases where you don’t want to choose Ticketmaster’s Best Available option when tickets go on sale. Pulling General Admission seats is a more reliable method of pulling because there are simply more GA seats to distribute, raising your chances of pulling a pair. Do you want to go for the surer bet, or the high risk/high reward? If I know I can make 0 on a pair of tickets, I’m not taking a risk with anything else.
Although it’s not totally fool-proof (nothing in this business is), it’s the absolute most reliable method of finding out if your tickets will make you money.