- $25–$30 for one G-Pass for seating in sections 203–205, 211–213, 218–220, or 226–228 (up to $67 total value)
- $30–$45 for one G-Pass for seating in sections 104–110 or 117–123 (up to $92 total value)
- Both options include a voucher for a post-game shot, which you can redeem by going to the bottom of section 120 at the conclusion of the game ($25 value for the shot)
- When: Monday, January 18, at 3:30 p.m. (Chicago Bulls); Thursday, February 4, at 7:30 p.m. (New York Knicks); Sunday, February 21, at 3:30 p.m. (New Orleans Pelicans); or Sunday, February 28, at 6 p.m. (Toronto Raptors)
- Click here to view the seating chart.
The Scouting Report
An excellent 12–5 start at home has propelled Detroit into the playoff picture, thanks in no small part to individual performances from the likes of guard Reggie Jackson and center Andre Drummond, who currently leads the NBA in rebounds. This slate of games pits the Pistons against some of the East’s elite—namely Toronto and Chicago—giving the team’s young stars a chance to show off their ability to dunk without standing on each other’s shoulders. In fact, the Pistons have already topped the Bulls twice this season, including a mid-December battle of attrition in which Detroit eked out a 147–144 victory in quadruple overtime.
Although their name fondly alludes to Michigan's proudest industry, the Detroit Pistons rolled off the assembly line in a different state entirely—Indiana. Automobile-part mogul Fred Zollner founded the team as the Fort Wayne Zollner Pistons, joining the young National Basketball League in 1941. Under Fred's direction, the Pistons immediately found success on the court, winning back-to-back NBL titles in 1944 and 1945 and amassing 166 wins in just nine seasons.
As the sport grew, so too did the team. In need of a bigger audience, the Pistons left Fort Wayne for the Motor City, where they continue to challenge Eastern Conference opponents in the NBA. Throughout the years, the team has claimed three NBA championships—most recently in 2004—produced hall of fame players, and earned the record for the highest-scoring game in NBA history—a 186–184 triple-overtime win over the Denver Nuggets in which both teams accidentally scored touchdowns for a whole quarter.