Sitting close to the action during a basketball game lets fans see every play and hear the pleas for silence from the family living underneath the court. Appease your hoops-loving senses with this GrouponLive deal.
Choose from Four Options
$15 for one ticket for club-level seating (up to a $30.80 value, including all fees) to one of the following games:
- Against the Idaho Stampede on Saturday, December 1, at 7:30 p.m.
- Against the Reno Bighorns on Friday, December 21, at 7:30 p.m.
- Against the Sioux Falls Skyforce on Saturday, December 22, at 7:30 p.m.<p>
$22 for a game package (up to a $45.80 total value) that includes the following:
- One ticket for club-level seating for the game against Idaho on December 1 (up to a $30.53 value, including all fees)
- One San Antonio Spurs T-shirt (a $15 value)<p>
Club-level ticketholders will have access to the club lounge, where food and drinks are available for purchase.<p>
The Scouting Report
Though the NBA’s San Antonio Spurs never made it past the 2012 Western Conference finals, the Toros—the Spurs’ minor-league affiliate—never stopped charging, bringing the NBA Development League championship home to Austin. After averaging 18.6 points in the playoffs alone, 2011–12 D-League MVP Justin Dentmon returns to lead the roster of young developing players and local tryouts to another title run. As last season’s head coach, Brad Jones, moves to a new stint in the NBA, new honcho Taylor Jenkins arrives to inspire his crew by brandishing his power tie between transitions.<p>
As members of the NBA Development League, the Toros serve as the minor-league affiliate of the San Antonio Spurs, fostering the NBA’s future stars from the moment they hatch from their locker-room cocoons. In 2012, the franchise won its first-ever D-League championship, spurred by the home crowd’s raucous celebrations, which are led by the Capital City Dance Team and mascot Da Bull. As an extension of their commitment to developing young talent, the Toros also host youth development camps, providing players in grades 4–9 with the opportunity to develop their potential before high-school physics class teaches them that slam dunks are impossible.