- One G-Pass to see a Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim baseball game
- Click here to view the seating chart.
Games and Seating Options
Against the Texas Rangers on Saturday, September 5, at 6:05 p.m. (post-game fireworks)
- $13 for lower-view box seating in section 401–407 or 430–436 ($18.50 value)
- $21 for club loge seating in section 301–308 or 344–347 ($27.50 value)
- $38 for field All-Star seating in section 106–108 or 128–130 ($58 value)
Against the Houston Astros on Friday, September 11, at 7:05 p.m. (t-shirt giveaway)
- $10 for upper-view seating in section 501–507 or 534–540 ($13.25 value)
- $18 for left-field pavilion seating in section 257–260 ($26.50 value)
Against the Houston Astros on Sunday, September 13, at 12:35 p.m. (kids’ day)
- $13 for lower-view All-Star seating in section 408–410 or 427–429 ($18.50 value)
- $16 for right-field pavilion seating in section 241–249 ($24 value)
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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. G-passes must be purchased together to sit together. 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.
The Scouting Report
Think of an offensive baseball statistic. Any statistic. It doesn’t really matter which one, because chances are Mike Trout leads the Angels in that category. Home runs? Trout. RBIs? Trout. Slugging percentage, walks, stolen bases, average circumference of bubble-gum bubbles—all Trout. By now, the 24-year-old center fielder’s ability isn’t much of a secret, but his baffling levels of consistency have once again placed the Angels squarely in the playoff race. Over the next couple weeks, fans can catch Trout, fellow All-Star Albert Pujols, and the rest of the Angels continue their march toward October during a trio of games at the Big A, including a Friday-night showdown against the powerful Houston Astros.
Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim
The Angels first brought their brand of baseball to the West Coast in 1961. During the club’s first four decades, it experienced patches of success—a trend that changed in 2000, when a new manager took the reins. Since his arrival, he has spearheaded six playoff appearances, including the Angels’ first World Series title in 2002. Today, the team’s consistent play unfolds inside Angels Stadium of Anaheim, a 45,000-seat facility that features terraced bullpens, a towering right-field wall, and an artificial-rock structure above left-centerfield. Though artificial, the structure serves a true purpose as the launching point for the stadium’s famous fireworks—sky-high explosions that let the world know that an Angel has either hit a home run or received the wings for his bee costume.