- One ticket to an Oakland A’s spring training game
- Where: Newly Renovated Hohokam Stadium
- Door time: 11 a.m.
- Click here to view the seating chart.
Games and Seating Options
- $12 for one Terrace Reserved seat (a $20 value)
- $18 for one Field Level seat (a $26 value)
Choose from the following games:
- Against the San Francisco Giants on Tuesday, March 3, at 1:05 p.m.
- Against the Chicago White Sox on Sunday, March 8, at 1:05 p.m.
- Against the Arizona Diamondbacks on Tuesday, March 10, at 1:05 p.m.
- Against the Cleveland Indians on Wednesday, March 11, at 1:05 p.m.
When you click “Buy,” you’ll be redirected to athletics.com to complete your transaction. You’ll get the same percentage off the convenience charge, but you’ll still need to pay the full Oakland Athletics processing fee and tax. Ain’t no discounts on tax.
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The Scouting Report
After a long winter of practicing and receiving couples’ massages alongside their mitts, the Oakland A’s return to the field in March for a full month of spring training games. Last season, the A’s made their third-straight postseason appearance behind one of the best pitching staffs in baseball. The team’s offense was dynamic, too: it scored 729 runs, which was the fourth-best in the big leagues. An offseason shakeup provided the A’s with a revamped lineup that has the potential to be even more potent. During spring games at Hohokam Stadium, fans will have the chance to scout the team’s freshest faces, including second baseman Ben Zobrist, designated hitter Billy Butler, and third baseman Brett Lawrie, along with returning fan-favorites like Coco Crisp, Josh Reddick, and Sonny Gray.
About Oakland A’s
In 1902, while the team now in Oakland was still the Philly Athletics, a rival manager scoffed, casting the fledgling franchise off as a herd of “white elephants.” In response, manager Connie Mack adopted the elephant as the team’s official insignia—a legacy that lives on with the current mascot, Stomper—before the A’s stampeded to the American League pennant. Since that first defiant victory, the team has won nine World Series championships, moving to Kansas City in 1955, then Oakland in 1968. Over more than a century, the club has fostered 11 league MVPs and eight Rookies of the Year. Today, the A’s dazzle fans at the 35,067-capacity Coliseum, which features a lush natural-bluegrass surface and a spacious foul territory—technically still a 19th-century Mexican province—that baits pop-up outs, making it one of the most pitcher-friendly parks in Major League Baseball.