R12k for best 2015 RWC final ticket
- 27 Nov 2013
Tournament organisers have announced the ticket prices for the 2015 World Cup. Here are the numbers that matter.
2.3 million – The number of tickets available for the 48 matches of the tournament.
1 million – The number of tickets that will be available for less than £100.
500,000 – The number of tickets available for £60 or less.
248 – The starting price, in rands, for adult tickets for pool matches.
5,200 – The most expensive ticket price, in rands, for a pool match.
248 – The least you’ll pay, in rands, for a ticket to a knockout match.
8,505 – The most you’ll pay, in rands, for a ticket to a knockout match.
2,480 – The price, in rands, of the cheapest tickets to the final.
11,800 – The price, in rands, of the most expensive tickets to the final.
1 January 2014 – The date when travelling fan packages go on sale.
2 February 2014 – The date when hospitality packages go on sale.
May/June 2014 – When tickets will go on sale to rugby fans through rugby clubs.
September 2014 – When the general sale application process begins.
November/December 2014 – The real-time sale of remaining tickets.
Fans can secure tickets via the public sales process managed by England 2015 through Ticketmaster or the official travel and hospitality programmes managed by Rugby Travel and Hospitality (RTH). The final phase of ticketing will see any remaining tickets go on real-time sale in November/December 2014 with an ambition to sell out the grounds ahead of the tournament which kicks off on 18 September 2015.
Photo: David Rogers/Getty Images
Combrinck’s flying high
Ruan Combrinck forced his way into the Springbok starting XV with a game-changing cameo at Ellis Park, writes CRAIG LEWIS.
Stop making excuses
Stop excusing Allister Coetzee’s obvious limitations on his late appointment as Bok coach. Stop excusing every Springbok defeat on referees, weather conditions or the age-old South African retreat that the rugby gods have an issue with the Springboks, writes MARK KEOHANE.
Boks have bigger worries
There are many reasons for the Springboks’ ongoing woes, but blaming transformation agendas is futile and far off the mark, writes CRAIG LEWIS.