$15 for two box seats to any regular-season home game (up to $28 value)
$35 for an ultimate fan-experience package for four (up to $81 total value)
- Four lower-box seats to any Friday–Sunday regular-season home game ($56 value)
- Early stadium access to watch batting practice (weather permitting) ($5 value)
- An on-field photo with the team mascot, Ballapeno ($15 value)
- VIP parking in a reserved area on the third-base side near the entrance ($5 value)
$120 for two box seats on Opening Day (April 7), plus 16 tickets valid for any combination of regular-season home games (up to $252 value)
The Scouting Report
The Missions have won the Texas League Championship 13 times, but the last time was in 2013. That can only mean one thing: they’re due. Although last year’s squad didn’t finish with a crown, it did see the emergence of several stars. Right fielder Yeison Asenscio, for instance, enjoyed a breakout season, hitting .301, clubbing 14 home runs, and collecting 74 RBIs. That type of production would certainly help the Missions get off to a fast start this season—and they might need it considering they square off against the defending-champion Midland RockHounds right away in April.
While the Missions battle on the field, fans can enjoy a slew of promotions in the stands. Some weeknights will feature discounted food and beer, and on Saturdays, post-game fireworks will light up the night sky and spook the umpires back into their caves.
San Antonio Missions
On Wednesday, September 14, 2011, the Missions began what would turn out to be the longest postseason game in Texas League history. Playing against the Arkansas Travelers in the league's championship series, the Missions battled to a 5–4 victory that took 20 innings—and a spillover into Thursday—to settle. The win propelled the Missions to a series sweep, earning the franchise its 12th championship since the Texas League was founded in 1888.
Throughout those 100-plus years, the Texas League underwent many changes, but San Antonio stood firm—the only one of the league's six original teams to play in three different centuries. As the San Diego Padres' Double-A affiliate, the Missions continue their legacy at their home field, Wolff Stadium, a 6,200-seat facility complete with a grass berm in left field where fans can sprawl out to watch the innings and where umpires sunbathe between games.