Chicago Cubs Seating Chart & Seat ViewsWrigley Field is the second oldest stadium in Major League Baseball and has been home to the Chicago Cubs since 1916. Whether your making your pilgrimage to Wrigley Field, or you are simply a Cubs fan purchasing tickets, it would be wise to read our detailed Wrigley Field Seating Chart for seating advice. It would also be […]Read More →
Cubs Seeking 2nd World Series Title in as Many YearsThe Chicago Cubs made history in 2016 and erased a 108-year championship deficit with a season for the ages. They were the odds-on favorite to win the title heading into last season after being swept in the NLCS in 2015, and last year were the best team in baseball from start to finish en route […]Read More →
TickPick Big Ticket Series – NLCS The Chicago Cubs vs The LA DodgersThe Chicago Cubs host the Los Angeles Dodgers in the National League Championship Series (NLCS) beginning Saturday, Oct. 15, at Wrigley Field. These two historic franchises square off in the playoffs for the first time since 2008, when the Dodgers swept the Cubs 3-0 in the Divisional round. The Cubs are playing for more than revenge; […]Read More →
Wrigley Field Concerts | Upcoming Concerts at Wrigley FieldWe’re not going to throw you any curve balls here – Wrigley Field isn’t known for its large portfolio of concerts. In fact, it’s not really known for much outside baseball. Chances are, if you’re at Wrigley Field, you’re watching the Cubs play. That being said, Wrigley Field has four amazing concerts locked up for […]Read More →
Seats to Avoid
Most seats at Wrigley Field offer good views, but there are still a few areas you’ll want to avoid. Many fans prefer to stay away from the lower rows of the Field Box, as these are plagued by heavy foot traffic. Also, in the Upper Deck, the view from seats above Row 16 are significantly obstructed due to an overhang. In the terrace level, it is important to keep in mind that aisle seats row 7 or higher may have obstructed views of the field.
Dugouts and Bullpens
The Chicago Cubs Dugout at Wrigley Field is located in front of sections 12-15, and the visitors dugout is located in front of sections 27-32. Unlike the vast majority of baseball parks, the Wrigley Field bullpens are in the field of play, down the first and third baselines. The Cubs bullpen is down the third baseline, and the visitors bullpen is down the first base line.
Seats in Shade
If you are looking for seats in the shade at Wrigley Field, the 200, 400, 500 level sections offer cover from the section above and an awning, respectively. When looking for tickets in the 200 level in the shade, be sure your tickets are not in the first 10 rows to ensure you will be under cover.
Unlike any other seats in baseball, Wrigley Field Rooftop seating is a one of a kind experience. There are few options when choosing rooftop seating, one of which is made possible by a company called Beyond the Ivy. This company has three separate buildings on Waveland Ave for incredible views and great group deals. The other option for rooftop seating is the Wrigleyville Rooftops. This options overlooks right field on Sheffield Ave, and can handle parties of up to 200 people. They have three rooftop venues, the Ivy League Baseball Club, Wrigley Field Rooftop Club, and the Sheffield Baseball Club. If you would like more information on Wrigley Field Rooftop Seating, contact our support line at 845-538-4567.
Wrigley Field visitors often complain that the ballpark’s seat number setup leaves them confused. Seats are not always marked in exact numerical order, which is why a seat marked 106 can be found alongside a seat marked 6. If you glance at the seat numbers, you’ll notice that the spot farthest to the left is marked 101. The next several seats continue in numerical order (102, 103, 104 and so on). At the center of the row, this pattern changes. In a row with 12 seats, number 106 is followed by 6. From there, the seats continue in reverse numerical order (5, 4, 3, etc.). The seat farthest to the right is labeled 1.
There truly is no one best seating section at Wrigley Field, as individual preferences can make this a very subjective distinction. In general, fans tend to best enjoy seats down the first and third base lines. Fortunately, the small size of the ballpark ensures that you’ll be able to obtain a decent view almost anywhere you sit, be that in the bleachers, the Club Box or the Upper Deck Box.
A 2012 update to Wrigley Park’s seating arrangement and pricing setup included a switch that exchanged the Bleacher Box for the Budweiser Patio. The atmosphere of this section is similar to that found in the bleachers, except for the addition of the unlimited food and drink that is available with the purchase of exclusive Budweiser Patio tickets.
For a reduced price, you can elect to sit in the bleachers at a Cubs game, which are located on the opposite side of the field from home plate. One of the more popular seating areas at Wrigley Field, the bleachers are marked as general admission, which means that there are no reserved seats. Depending on the weather, the opponent and the pricing on the day of the game, fans will often line up several hours before the game in order to have their pick of the bleacher seating; thus, you are advised to arrive early if you opt to go the general admission route.
History and Overview
Wrigley Field, located at 1060 West Addison St in Chicago, is the second oldest ball park in baseball, behind only Fenway Park. It has been home of the Cubs since 1916, and is well-known for the ivy that lines the brick outfield walls, and the iconic red marquee over the main entrance. Wrigley Field has a capacity of 41,019, the 10th smallest in the Major League
The dimensions of Wrigley Field are as follows (all measurements from home plate): 355ft to Left-Field, 368ft to Left-Center, 400ft to Center, 368ft to Right-Center, and 353ft to Right-Field. It is 60.5ft from home plate to the backstop.
Wrigley Field Ticket Policy
Sellers must disclose all information that is listed on their tickets. For example, obstructed view seats at Wrigley Field would be listed for the buyer to consider (or review) prior to purchase. These notes include information regarding if the Wrigley Field seat view is a limited view, side view, obstructed view or anything else pertinent.
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