- One G-Pass to see David Nail and Frankie Ballard, or Jerrod Niemann, or both concerts
- When: Saturday, October 25 or Wednesday, November 12, at 8 p.m.
- Where: Egyptian Room at Old National Centre
- General-admission standing
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees
- $24.50 for David Nail and Frankie Ballard on October 25 (up to $35 value)
- $26.60 for Jerrod Niemann on November 12 (up to $38 value)
- $51.10 for both of the above shows (up to $73 value)
How G-Pass Works: Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app. Discount reflects the merchant’s current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
David Nail, Frankie Ballard, and Jerrod Niemann
- David Nail: best known for “Let It Rain,” “Turning Home,” and “Red Light,” celebrates his most recent album release I’m a Fire, featuring the Billboard Country Airplay No. 1 hit “Whatever She’s Got.” On his latest album, Nail joins forces with Lee Ann Womack to record a new version of the song “Galveston” which pays tribute to one of his heroes, Glen Campbell. Nail credits his experiences over the last four years marriage as inspiration for his title track “I’m a Fire.”
- Jerrod Niemann: growing up on the music of country legends such as Lefty Frizzell, George Strait, and Keith Whitley, Niemann embraces country’s roots while hopscotching through rock, reggae, and Dixieland jazz. His latest No. 1 sing-along hit, “Drink to That All Night,” is fresh from his acclaimed new album, High Noon.
- Frankie Ballard: Ballard was virtually unknown before he entered Kenny Chesney’s Next Big Star competition. But after winning the contest and scoring a spot opening for Chesney, this singer-songwriter skyrocketed to the top of the charts with “Helluva Life” from his sophomore album, Sunshine and Whiskey.
Old National Centre
Old National Centre was originally built in 1909 as the Murat Shrine, which housed Indianapolis’s growing population of Freemasons. The building has since been restored and has become an eye-catching display of diverse architectural influences. Outside of the venue, spindly towers topped with light-blue domes rise above the street, beckoning passersby to enter the theater and enjoy a show. The classic, opulent Grand Lobby opens up to a wealth of concert venues, exhibition halls, and ballrooms that astound visitors with Middle Eastern and Victorian designs.