TickPick has the most detailed Lambeau Field seating chart page available. Whether you are looking for the best seats for a Packers game or a concert, we have all the interactive seating maps covered. Details include live seat views, row numbers, seat numbers, obstructed views, club seating information, parking information, and much more!No hidden service fees. 100% Buyer trust guarantee.
The detailed Green Bay Packers seating chart below provides well informed knowledge on rows and seat numbers plus Lambeau Field Seat Views. This review on the Lambeau Field seating conditions also includes tips to help you decide which cheap Green Bay Packers tickets you should buy, which tickets you shouldn’t buy, and how to save money on […]Read More →
Getting information on NFL Stadium Seating Charts, such as NFL Stadium Seat Views or 3d Views From Your Seat is surprisingly difficult, until now. We provide unbiased NFL Seating Chart Reviews with information such as NFL Stadium seat numbers, row numbers and tips on the best seats for specific football stadiums. For every NFL stadium we provide a […]Read More →
The NFL season is just around the corner (finally), so we decided to take a look at the most expensive NFL Tickets of the 2014 season. Now this list is by no means a revelation, and your average Joe could have picked out a few of these games to leave your wallet feeling light. But the […]Read More →
Lambeau Field is located in Green Bay, Wisconsin, and is home to the NFL's Green Bay Packers. Lambeau opened in 1957 and was originally know as City Stadium until 1965, when it was renamed for Packer's founder Curly Lambeau. With a capacity of 80,978, Lambeau Field is the 3rd largest stadium in the NFL after the 2013 renovations that added 5,400 general seats, and 1,600 club seats. Lambeau Field is frequently referred to as the Frozen Tundra due to the extreme temperatures in the winter months. The "Lambeau Leap" is the famous touchdown celebration created by longtime Packer Safety LeRoy Butler in 1993, where the scoring Packer jumps into the stands upon scoring a touchdown.
These are the traditional outside bench seats that range from row 1 to row 60 all the way around the field. The seats are aluminum bench style, without seat backs, and are essentially the same design as when the stadium was built back in ’57. If you desire a seat back, portable ones may be rented as you enter the stadium. The outside bench sections are those with three-digit numbers, starting with “1?, such as Sections 119 and 120. These are outside bench seats in the middle of the field, with rows 1 through 60 represented. Even numbered sections on the sidelines are on the west side (“Home Side” or “Packers’ Side”) and odd are on the east (“Visitor Side”). The outside bench seats give you access to the regular restrooms and concession stands in the concourses. Vendors selling food and beverages walk up and down the aisles. There is no shelter from rain here, unless you go into the tunnels to the concourses. There are TV monitors broadcasting the game in the concourse. You also have access to the atrium area, where the Pro Shop, Packer Hall of Fame and various new restaurants and attractions are located.
These are similar to the 100 Level Seats described above. The 300 level seats were newly constructed at the top of the 100 level seats as part of the stadium renovation in 2002-2003. These are the sections with three-digit numbers, starting with a “3? (Examples: sections 304-354), extending all around the stadium, except on the east sidelines. The number of rows varies, but most have ten rows. These rows are at the top of the 100 level rows, but are renumbered starting at “1?. Therefore, row “1? in the 300 level is typically 61 rows off the field. The 300 level is not considered an upper deck, but rather an extension on the same level as the 100-level seating. There is a concourse that serves the 300 level with restrooms and vendors. To get to this level, you can go up walk ramps from the main concourse, or enter the stadium through the tunnels on the main concourse and walk up the aisles in the 100 level to the 300 level. There is free access between the 100 and 300 levels and those sitting in these areas may use either the upper or lower concourses.
Even though the orientation of the seat numbers for the Lambeau Field Seating Chart is different from most stadiums, the direction of the seat numbers are consistent in each section. A simple rule of thumb is that seat number 1 will always be closest to the higher section next to it. For example, Section 111 Seat 16 is on the aisle towards section 109 (depending on the row number).
The Packers Bench at Lambeau Field is located on the side with the even numbered sections (i.e. section 116) and the visitors bench is located on the odd numbered side (i.e. section 117).
These seats were constructed as part of the 2013 renovation of Lambeau Field. They are located in the South End Zone and Corner Areas of the stadium, and are above the 300 level. They are regarded as more luxurious seating as they have seat backs and cup holders (unlike the bench seats in the 100 and 300 levels), as well as elevator access. They also have wider seats, with the 600 level being 2 inches wider than the 700 level. These areas of the stadium also have greater quantities of restrooms and concessions per capita meaning shorter waits for use of those facilities. These seats are located in sections with three digit numbers starting, with a 6 for the 600 level and a 7 for the 700 level.
Sellers must disclose all information that is listed on their tickets. For example, obstructed view seats at Lambeau Field would be listed for the buyer to consider (or review) prior to purchase. These notes include information regarding if the Lambeau Field seat view is a limited view, side view, obstructed view or anything else pertinent.