Rogers Centre Seating Tips – For Each Level

Rogers Centre Seating Tips – For Each Level

Posted by Kurt Smith

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If you’re looking at tickets for a Blue Jays game, here are some essential Rogers Centre seating tips for each of the three levels of seating (at least, the three levels for the rest of us). So that you know, I recommend against sitting in the outfield seats in each section, for reasons that I detail here. But if you are sitting inside the foul poles, here’s some things to know.

 

rogers centre seating tips 100 level

You know you’ve arrived when you’re sitting in the darker seats.

Rogers Centre Seating Tips, #1) The 100 Level. The slightly padded Premium Dugout seats cost only a couple of bucks more than the Field Level seats behind them, so if you’re handing out that much money you might as well fork over a little extra for a closer, padded seat with a cup holder.

If you’re having a hard time finding something good behind home plate, start looking further down at the Bases seats, because the price for Row 1 in these sections is the same as the last row. Field Level Bases are also significantly cheaper than Infield, so you can save some bucks moving a section over.

In the corners near the foul poles, the seating is lowered and you need to use a walkway behind the seats to get to them…which apparently is too much of a hassle for most fans, because these sections can be fairly empty on low attendance nights and aren’t strictly patrolled. Good place to improve your view if you want to.

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rogers centre seating tips 200 level

Note the contrast in shade. In Toronto, either group of fans could be smarter.

Rogers Centre Seating Tips, #2) The 200 Level. The 200 level seats in the infield are no longer cushioned unfortunately, but the view is fairly nice for seats that are further back from the field level. They cost about the same as 100 level seats, so your choice is between a closer seat or a slightly wider and shaded one with a cup holder.

The 200 level has its own concourse and concession areas, including the 12 Bar named for Roberto Alomar’s number. You can enjoy a drink at a table with a view at the 12 Bar, if you get tired of your seat. Concession lines get long at this level for some reason, so grab your grub beforehand.

Like with the 100 level, sections are divided into “Infield” and “Bases”, and again, the difference in price is significant enough to be well worth moving a section over.

For day games most of the upper rows of the 200 sections are usually covered in shade, so that could be a factor choosing a seat in hot (or cold) weather.

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rogers centre seating tips 500 level

“Hey, nice shade here from the light fixtures…LIGHT FIXTURES???”

Rogers Centre Seating Tips, #3) The 500 Level. The 500 level was called the SkyDeck in the SkyDome years, and you’ll see why when you’re up there. These seats take a long walk on dark, boring ramps to get to if you’re not using an elevator, they are very high and the angle is one of the steepest I’ve experienced in a ballpark.

But these are easily the cheapest seats here; the best part is that ticket prices are nearly the same throughout the entire level. If you get a lower row (which is a bit tougher to do), the view of the action isn’t bad at all.

There are 25-27 rows in most sections, and right field sections can have as many as 37. To put it mildly, yikes. If you do end up with seats that high, prepare for a nerve-wracking trip down the steps more than anything else.

The only other problem with the upper level seating, other than the acrophobia, is that the food selection isn’t as great there (although it has greatly improved of late). If you’re sitting up here and this matters to you, try getting something downstairs first.

There’s some Rogers Centre seating tips that hopefully help you out on your next visit…don’t forget to try my affiliate friends at SeatGeek for Blue Jays tickets. If you want to know why I recommend against sitting in the outfield here, read this post.

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