Going to a basketball game lets fans feel the excitement and hear the pleas for quiet from the family living underneath the bleachers. Root for the home team with this GrouponLive deal to see the Dallas Mavericks play at the American Airlines Center. Because the ticket is a G-Pass, Groupon customers can use it to enter the venue directly; they will not need to redeem their Groupon at will call. Choose from the following seating options:
For $20, you get one ticket for upper-level seating in section 301–314 or 322–334 (up to a $36.96 value, including fees).
For $50, you get one ticket for lower-level seating in section 102, 103, 110, 111, 114, 115, 122, or 123 (up to an $89.42 value, including fees).
For $60, you get one ticket for club seating in section 206, 207, 212, 215, 220, or 221 (up to a $104.42 value, including fees).
For each seating option, choose from the following games:
Against the Toronto Raptors on Wednesday, November 7, at 7:30 p.m.
Against the Minnesota Timberwolves on Monday, November 12, at 7:30 p.m.
Against the Washington Wizards on Wednesday, November 14, at 7:30 p.m.
Against the Golden State Warriors on Monday, November 19, at 7:30 p.m.
Against the Sacramento Kings on Monday, December 10, at 7:30 p.m.
Coming off 12 straight playoff appearances—including the 2011 NBA title—the Mavs begin the 2012–2013 season with an influx of young talent and seasoned veterans, from shooting guard O.J. Mayo to center Chris Kaman. Coach Rick Carlisle led them to an opening night road win against the Los Angeles Lakers on October 30, with point guard Darren Collison running a balanced attack that saw six players reach double figures. This season, they are fighting to make their 13th consecutive playoff appearance and enjoy the free medium coffee that comes with it.
Due to security restrictions, G-Passes must be printed out and presented in person at the event. They cannot be redeemed through Groupon's mobile app.
In 1979, millionaire Donald J. Carter and Mavericks' founding president, Norm Sonju, began making efforts to secure an NBA team in Dallas. His dream became a reality at the 1980 All-Star game, when league owners voted to admit the new franchise for an entry fee of $12 million and Mr. Carter's entire baseball-card collection. The newly formed Mavs experienced quick success, making the postseason six times during their first decade. The 1990s proved not so kind, however; the team failed to make the playoffs even once. That ineptitude came to a prompt halt with the start of the new millennium, when, under a fresh and outspoken ownership regime, the team set off a string of 12 straight playoff appearances, highlighted by its first NBA title in 2011.