You’ve been waiting for this day. You’ve been looking forward to it since the end of the regular season, when you realized that your Tampa Bay Lightning would be taking on the Boston Bruins in a game 7 to determine who would move on to the next round of playoffs.
And now, here you are: sitting in your seat at Amalie Arena, surrounded by people who love hockey just as much as you do. The air is thick with anticipation, and you can’t wait for puck drop.
What makes this moment even better? The fact that your team has got a little extra help from YTE Events! Our blue and white balloon arch is beautifully decorated with polka dots—and we know that’s something your favorite player would appreciate.
We want everyone out there watching to feel like they’re part of the action, so we made sure our decor was coordinated with the team’s colors. So whether you’re cheering on Braden Holtby or Steven Stamkos, let us help you get into the spirit of this momentous occasion!
The Tampa Bay Lightning have been the talk of the town since they moved to Amalie Arena in 1996, and they continue to draw crowds of eager fans. Whether you’re a die-hard Lightning fan or just interested in checking out the action, here’s everything you need to know about getting tickets for this year’s games.
Where to Buy Tickets
If you’re looking for tickets to a Lightning game, you’ll want to make sure that you purchase them from legitimate sources. The team is not affiliated with any third-party ticket sellers and does not guarantee their validity or accept responsibility for any issues that may arise from using them.
The best place to buy tickets is directly from the Lightning website. The site offers several different types of tickets for sale, including single game tickets, season passes, and group packages. Single game tickets tend to sell out quickly so it’s best if you plan ahead and buy them as soon as possible!
The cost of each ticket varies depending on what type of seat it is—general admission seats are cheaper than premium seating options like club seats or loge boxes—and where in the arena they’re located (sections closer toward center ice are more expensive).