Ticket Prices (face value)
Lower level (original, clear view) = $99 plus 10% tax
Lower level (Full View Terrace Seating) = $79 plus 10% tax
Lower level (Limited View Terrace Seating) = $54 plus 10% tax
Lower level (Obstructed View Bleachers) $29 plus 10% tax
Upper level sidelines rows 1-15 = $79 plus 10% tax
Upper level sidelines rows 16-29 = $64 plus 10% tax
Upper level endzone rows 1-15 = $64 plus 10% tax*
Upper level endzone rows 16-29 = $44 plus 10% tax*
Regarding the pricing in the upper level corners, there are six sections in each corner. Two are front corners, two are middle corners, and two are back corners. For pricing purposes, The Redskins consider the two front corner sections and the two middle corner sections as sidelines seats. The Redskins consider the two back corner sections as endzone seats.*
*The upper level endzone rows above row 7 no longer exist due to the 2011 renovation. Fans with seats above row 7 in this area were moved to similar rows in the corners and sidelines. Their tickets, however, still have the upper level endzone price of "$44 plus tax" or "$64 plus tax" printed on them, even though the location is in a more expensive area.
All the above prices are "face value" as printed on the tickets. However, please note that the face value is not really accurate because these tickets are generally unavailable to purchase as singles from the Redskins. They may only be purchased as a package, except in cases when the team has "give-backs" (with a significant service charge added) from the opposing team the week prior to a game. Otherwise the season ticket holder is forced to pay full face value for all ten games, including the two preseason games. The market price for the preseason games is considerably less than the face value -- I'd say roughly one-fifth to one-half is typical. Therefore, I think it's reasonable to assess the true cost of regular game tickets to a season ticket holder as more than the face value because of the dramatically decreased value of the preseason game tickets. In my opinion, the true cost (or cost to a season ticket holder) of a regular season game ticket, in general, is be about 10%-20% more than the face value as printed on the ticket. Obviously, one can make an argument for paying more or less than a 20% hike depending on the game, and that's fine. My point is, maybe a fan shouldn't be afraid to pay a little more than face value for a regular season game ticket, because paying a little extra will more accurately reflect its true cost to the original account holder.