2018 Whitecaps Season Tickets On Sale

By West Michigan Whitecaps | October 23, 2017 3:55 PM ET

 

COMSTOCK PARK, MI - Season tickets and mini ticket packages for the 2018 West Michigan Whitecaps baseball season are now on sale.


The Whitecaps have several different season ticket packages available, starting as low as $72.50. Packages include a full-season 70-game plan, a 35-game plan, 10-game plans, a 5-game Tiger Wednesday plan and other 5-game mini plans and flexbooks. Season ticket holders receive special perks ranging from free luxury suites, free hot dog/soda vouchers, discounted preferred parking plans, souvenir shop discounts of up to 25%, ticket buy-back and exchange programs, early entry into the ballpark, Whitecaps gift cards, guaranteed giveaway items and more (not all perks are included in all ticket packages). For complete season ticket plan information including a list of perks for each plan, please visit www.whitecapsbaseball.com/seasontickets.

Box Office Manager Shaun Pynnonen said Tiger Wednesday plans are sure to be popular packages. "The Tigers plan is always one of our most popular plans," Pynnonen said. "This year there are five games in the regular plan, and 10 in the special extended Tiger Wednesday plan. Fans who purchase it will receive a guaranteed giveaway item as well as a hot dog/soda voucher. If you are a Tigers fan, this plan is for you."

Fans can purchase season tickets and mini plans online or by calling the Whitecaps front office at (616) 784-4131. For current season ticket holders, renewal notices will be sent out this week. Current season ticket holders have until mid-December to renew their season ticket locations; after that date, new season ticket holder seat locations will be selected.

Tickets for groups of 20 or more, including private party areas, will go on sale on Friday, November 17. Individual game tickets will go on sale in early 2018.

 

The team will celebrate its 25th season beginning at home on Thursday, April 5 at 6:35 p.m. versus the South Bend Cubs. 

This story was not subject to the approval of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues or its clubs.

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