The Blue Jays Have Increased Their 2015 Ticket Prices

It wasn’t really a question of if the Blue Jays were going to eventually hike ticket prices, it was a matter of when. So it wasn’t all that surprising to learn the Toronto Blue Jays are increasing their ticket prices for 2015.

The team recently unveiled their pricing structure for their 2015 Season Tickets and Flex Packs on their website and indeed there are increases across the board (save for one section).

2015 Blue Jays Flex Pack Prices
40 Game 20 Game 15 Game 10 Game
200 Infield $2,400 $1,320 $922.5 $630
Field Level Infield $2,400 $1,320 $922.5 $630
200 Level Bases $1,770 $970 $682.5 $465
Field Level Bases $1,770 $970 $682.5 $465
100 Level Outfield $1,100 $645 $450 $305
200 Level Outfield $1,050 $575 $405 $275
500 Level $440 $260 $180 NA

There is no confirmation yet from the Blue Jays that single game prices are on the rise, but with season ticket and flex pack prices increasing, that invariably means single game tickets will go up as well.


By comparison, here are last year’s prices for the very same Flex Packs.

2014 Blue Jays Flex Pack Prices
40 Game 20 Game 15 Game 10 Game
200 Infield $2,320 $1,280 $915 $625
Field Level Infield $2,320 $1,280 $915 $625
200 Level Bases $1,540 $880 $615 $425
Field Level Bases $1,540 $880 $615 $425
100 Level Outfield $960 $560 $395 $265
200 Level Outfield $950 $500 $360 $245
500 Level $302 $200 $120 NA

By the looks of things, there are price increases all across the board; in some cases the difference is minimal, but in some instances there are astronomical increases.

If you used to purchase a 500 Level 40 game Flex Pack, what used to cost $302 dollars now increases to $440; a hike of 45%. And with the status of the beloved Ballpark Pass still in question, life just might have gotten much more expensive for the 500 Level fans.

For 500 Level 15 game Flex Pack holders, the price jumps 50% from $120 dollars to $180 dollars. Although those packs might not be that much in the first place, it breaks down to an extra $4 per game.

Again, I’m not completely sure how these increases will exactly affect single game tickets, but there may only be a nominal hike, especially at the lower-priced tickets. The increases also affect Season Ticket holders, which have also seen price hikes for 2015.

Blue Jays Season Ticket Prices
2014 2015 Increase
In The Action Seats $16,200 $17,010 5%
Premium Dugout $4,293 $4,617 7.50%
Field Level Infield $4,078 $4,536 11%
200 Level Infield $4,078 $4,536 11%
Field Level Bases $3,103 $3,321 7%
200 Level Bases $3,103 $3,321 7%
100 Level Outfield $1,907 $2,187 15%
200 Level Outfield $1,907 $1,863 -3%
500 Level $635 $810 27.5%

Once again, the 500 Level fans are the ones who take the biggest hit, with season ticket holders seeing a 22% price increase compared to last year for their Blue Jays tickets. Depending where you sit, you could see anywhere from a 5 to 22% price hike.

The only price decrease fans will find is with 200 Level Outfield season tickets, where the price has actually dropped 3% from $1,907 to $1,863 compared to this past season.

Not many would have questioned a price increase had the Blue Jays made the postseason, and this news will likely irk many faithful fans who haven’t seen their team make they playoffs for the past 21 years. A price hike was inevitable, the timing is just unfortunate.

I’ll give credit to the Blue Jays, they’ve managed to keep ticket prices frozen for the last several years. As far as I can tell, tickets have been the same price since 2010.


For most fans, I don’t think a few bucks here or there is really going to make much of a difference. Even with the impending price increase, tickets to a Blue Jays game are still one of the best values in Toronto when it comes to professional sports.

A family of four can still easily attend a Blue Jays game for less than $100 dollars. Tack on concessions and parking, it’s still just a little over $100 dollars for an afternoon or evening of entertainment.

Note: DJF also has a great roundup of the Blue Jays’ ticket price increase.

Image courtesy of Don Teody Deguzman Jr.

Ian Hunter

Ian has been writing about the Toronto Blue Jays since 2007. He enjoyed the tail-end of the Roy Halladay era and vividly remembers the Alex Rodriguez "mine" incident. He'll also retell the story of Game 5 of the 2015 ALDS to his kids for the next 20 years.

5 thoughts on “The Blue Jays Have Increased Their 2015 Ticket Prices

  • October 24, 2014 at 11:17 am

    It is not necessarily the price increases that bother me (being both a 500-level season ticketholder and flex pack buyer) — it is the lack of notice from the Blue Jays. They could have at least warned ahead of time that there will be a price increase instead of keep everything secret and then giving me a rude shock when I go to renew. There has also been no comment from management about their general direction for the team this offseason. Due to this serious lack of communication, how confident does that make me about renewing my tickets?

    • October 24, 2014 at 11:05 pm

      A courtesy would've been nice, but I think even if they did give people a heads up on the ticket increase, there would still be unrest. After all, ticket prices have been frozen for five years … so an increase was inevitable.

  • October 25, 2014 at 5:39 pm

    Good post. As a third wheel sharing a flex-pack deal, can you comment on the new Jays strategy of "All your 2015 flex pack tickets will be digital – stored online and on your Flex Pack card. Accessing, managing and using your tickets has never been this easy." Won't this make sharing flex packs harder?

    • October 25, 2014 at 8:58 pm

      It looks like Season Tickets are going all-digital this year as well. In one sense it's more convenient, but for others who prefer to have the physical ticket in-hand, this is a bit of a hassle.

      As far as I know, you can log in to your Account Manager and print physical tickets that way. And if you're one of three people on the Flex Pack, I'm not sure they'd issue three separate Flex Pack cards … so for you, printing the tickets is probably the easiest way to go.

      I can see why they'd phase this in with the smaller ticket packs, but I'm surprised this is being rolled out to Season Ticket holders as well. If you're spending thousands of dollars, you'd figure the team would give you the option to have regular tickets or just go digital.

    • October 28, 2014 at 6:35 pm

      I'm a flex pack holder but I do like how nice the season tickets looked before, I kind of wanted to buy a pair from someone for a game just to have the tickets for collection, lol…

      I wonder how this will affect scalpers, since many of the tickets are probably from season tickets, are they gonna be out there with a stash of 8.5x11s? It will be interesting.

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