How to buy US Open tickets

Roland Garros is just around the corner, but it’s already time your tickets for the US Open! Here’s my guide to help you buy tickets. If you have any question, feel free to leave a comment below, I’ll do my best to answer.

The events

2016 US Open: Wawrinka defeats Djokovic

Qualifyings – 22 to 25 August 2017

Access to the qualifying tournament, the week before the main tournament starts, is free. It is also the best time to watch top players practicing.

Arthur Ashe Kids’ Day – 26 August 2017

Kids and their families can enjoy free tennis games, live music and attractions taking place throughout the grounds. Inside Arthur Ashe Stadium, the live tennis and music show features exhibition matches and skills competitions with top players, as well as musical performances.
Learn more at http://www.arthurashekidsday.com/.

US Open – 28 August to 10 September 2017

Hot, loud, electric, the US Open is a tournament like no other, and has been the scene of some of the craziest tennis matches, like the infamous McEnroe-Nastase in 1979, or Jimmy Connors’ run to the semifinals in 1991.
The Billie Jean King center, home of the US Open, has transformed a lot in the recent years: Arthur Ashe Stadium now has an amazing retractable roof, the new Grandstand debuted last year, and 10 outside courts were renovated.

The courts

Arthur Ashe stadium

Arthur Ashe stadium

With a capacity of 23,771 seats, the Arthur Ashe Stadium is the largest tennis facility in the world. With the retractable roof added last year, there’s no risk anymore to have to play the men’s final on a Monday or Tuesday!
Check out Arthur Ashe’s seating chart.

Louis Armstrong

The old Louis Armstrong Stadium has been demolished and will be replaced by a temporary stadium seating 8,800 spectators. The temporary stadium will be removed next year and the new Louis Armstrong Stadium, with a retractable roof, will open. Check out Louis Armstrong Stadium update.

Grandstand

The new Grandstand, a 8,125 seat stadium, which opened in 2016, is the third largest stadium in the center, and replaces the Old Grandstand, which will be torn down when Louis Armstrong Stadium is replaced in 2018.

The tickets

Rafael Nadal at practice, 2016 US Open

Individual tickets

Individual tickets will go on sale to the general public on Monday, June 12. American Express Card Members will have access to an early on-sale starting Monday, June 5, and running through Saturday, June 10.

There are 4 different type of types of day session tickets:
Arthur Ashe Stadium: provides an assigned seat in Arthur Ashe Stadium along with first-come, first-served access to Louis Armstrong Stadium, the Grandstand and all of the field courts.
Louis Armstrong Stadium: assigned seat in Louis Armstrong Stadium, along with first-come, first-served access to the Grandstand and all of the field courts. Louis Armstrong tickets are only sold for the first nine days of the tournament.
Grandstand Stadium: assigned seat in the Grandstand Stadium, along with first-come, first-served access to all of the field courts. Grandstand tickets are only sold for the first eight days of the tournament.
Grounds Admission: provides first-come, first-served access to Louis Armstrong Stadium, the Grandstand and all of the field courts. Grounds Admissions are only sold for the first eight days of the tournament.

and one type of evening session tickets:
Arthur Ashe Stadium: provides an assigned seat in the main stadium for any matches scheduled to take place in Arthur Ashe Stadium on a given evening.

Ticket plans

Ticket plans offer a better rate than tickets bought separately. They will go on sale on Tuesday, May 16.

Arthur Ashe plans:
full series: all sessions, Monday 28 August to Sunday 10 September. From $2,200.
first week: 9 sessions, Monday 28 August to Friday 1st September. From $550.
opening sessions: 5 sessions, every first-round session, Monday 28 to Wednesday 30 August. From $360.
evening sessions: 14 sessions, all evening sessions plus Finals weekend. From $1,100.
pre-holiday: 4 sessions, Wednesday 30 August to Friday 1st September. From $270.
holiday weekend: 7 sessions, Friday 1st to Monday 4 September. From $550.
holiday evening: 4 sessions, Friday 1st to Monday 4 September. From $330.
championship week: 8 sessions, Tuesday 5 to Sunday 10 September. From $750.

Other plans:
Louis Armstrong: 9 sessions, all day sessions, Monday 28 August to Tuesday 5 September. From $950.
Grandstand: 8 sessions, Monday 28 August to Monday 4 September. $675.

Pricing shown is for reference only from 2016.

Official travel packages

Learn more at www.tours4tennis.com or call 1-800-258-3664 or 1-858-675-3555.

Booking limits

For individual tickets, there is a limit of:
– 8 Arthur Ashe Stadium tickets for any individual day session
– 16 Arthur Ashe Stadium day session tickets in total
– 8 Arthur Ashe Stadium tickets for any individual night session
– 16 Arthur Ashe Stadium night session tickets in total
– 8 Louis Armstrong Stadium tickets per session
– 16 Louis Armstrong Stadium tickets in total
– 8 Grounds Admission tickets per session
– 16 Grounds Admission tickets in total

There is an 8 ticket limit per account for ticket plans, with the exception of Grandstand where there is a 4 ticket limit per account.

How to order tickets

US Open Tennis

Ticket plans go on sale on Tuesday, May 16, individual tickets on Monday, June 12.

Billie Jean King National Tennis Center box office

You can buy tickets directly on site. Ticket box office hours are Monday to Friday, 9 am. to 5 pm. and Saturdays, 10 am. to 4 pm. The box office is closed Sundays and July 4.

Ticketmaster

Ticketmaster is the official ticket partner of the US Open. Ticket plans are on sale here.

Resale

The USTA has partnered with the US Open Ticket Exchange by Ticketmaster, to serve as the exclusive resale partner for the US Open. Ticket holders now have the opportunity to resell their unused tickets in a secured fan-to-fan environment. Tickets are priced by the listing seller and may be priced above face value.

Photo credit: Chih-Yao Hsu (1), Faberg Tour Experience (2,3), Marianne Bevis (4), Shinya Suzuki (5)

Rafael Nadal at practice, Roland Garros 2016

Roland Garros visitor’s guide:

A trip down memory lane:

1956: First time at Roland Garros for Rod Laver

1960-1969:
Portrait of Manuel Santana, first Spaniard to capture a Grand Slam title in 1961
1967: Françoise Durr defeats Lesley Turner
1969: Rod Laver defeats Ken Rosewall

1970-1979:
Portrait of 6-time Roland Garros champion Bjorn Borg
Portrait of Adriano Panatta, the only player to beat Bjorn Borg at Roland Garros
1978: Virginia Ruzici defeats Mima Jausovec
1978: Bjorn Borg defeats Guillermo Vilas
Roland Garros 1978 in pictures

1980-1989:
1982: At the request of Monsieur Wilander
1982: first Grand Slam for Mats Wilander
1983: Yannick Noah defeats Mats Wilander
1984 French Open: Ivan Lendl defeats John McEnroe
1985 French Open: Chris Evert defeats Martina Navratilova
Roland Garros 1985: Mats Wilander defeats Ivan Lendl
Roland Garros 1988: bold Leconte swept aside by a Mats for all surfaces
Portrait of Natasha Zvereva, 1988 runner-up
Portrait of Arantxa Sanchez, 1989 French Open champion
Portrait of Michael Chang, 1989 French Open champion

1990-1999:
1990 French Open: Opposites attract, Gomez defeats Agassi
Roland Garros 1990: Defending champion Sanchez loses in the first round
Roland Garros 1990: Edberg and Becker lose in the first round
1991 French Open 3RD: Michael Chang defeats Jimmy Connors
1991 French Open final: Jim Courier defeats Andre Agassi
1996: An unflinching Edberg causes a grand upset
Roland Garros 1996: Pete Sampras run through the semi-finals
1997: Going ga-ga over Guga
Steffi Graf – Martina Hingis Roland Garros 1999

2000-2009:
2000: Mary Pierce finds peace and glory
2004: Coria vs Gaudio: the egotist vs the underdog
2005: Rafael Nadal defeats Mariano Puerta
2006: Nadal defeats Federer, wins second Roland Garros title

2010-2016:
A look back at Roland Garros 2011
A look back at Roland Garros 2014
A look back at Roland Garros 2015

Pictures and Recaps:

Fashion and gear:

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