Tennessee Volunteers Football Tickets

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* 2018 Tennessee Volunteers Football Tickets and Schedule

Tennessee Volunteers Football Tickets Information

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The Tennessee Volunteers football seasons over the last four years have seen some significant fluctuation in the average ticket prices. During the 2014 and 2015 Vols college football seasons, the ticket prices maintained an average within the $90 range and only seeing a 3% difference between the two seasons. The biggest ticket price jump for Tennessee was in 2016 with the 33% rise going from a $97 average to a $129 ticket average. The 2017 Volunteers football season has a $74 average; this is a steep drop from the previous season with a 42% drop.

Tennessee Volunteers football Average Ticket Prices

(Data updated 9/20/2017)

How to Buy Tennessee Volunteers Tickets

1. Scan through the 2018 Tennessee Volunteers Schedule and select the game that you would like to attend, or use the opponent or date filters beside the Tennessee Volunteers ticket listings to find the perfect matchup.

2. Click “Select” to reveal all available Tennessee Volunteers tickets, the Neyland Stadium interactive seating chart, ticket quantity, and ticket price filters. Use the ticket price filter, and ticket quantity filter to quickly refine your search to the available Tennessee Volunteers tickets that are in your price range. You can also utilize the “eTickets Only” filter to find all Tennessee Volunteers tickets that will be delivered electronically. The Neyland Stadium interactive map can be employed to reveal all tickets available for a preferred section. Select the perfect tickets and click “Go” to proceed to checkout.

3. Review the checkout page to ensure that the correct Tennessee Volunteers tickets have been selected, and read through any ticket notes or delivery information. If everything looks correct, fill out the checkout information, and purchase your Tennessee Volunteers Tickets!

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Tennessee Volunteers Football at Neyland Stadium

Address: 1235 Phillip Fulmer Way, Knoxville, TN 37916

The Vols play their home games at Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tennessee, which has a capacity of over 102,000, making it the largest stadium in the South. Watching a game at Neyland against Alabama Crimson Tide in a sea of orange and white might be the quintessential college football experience. The Tennessee Vol's home bench is on the Neyland Stadium sideline with sections R-W. Neyland Stadium parking information is covered in our Volunteers event guide.

Neyland Stadium Experience
Neyland Stadium Seating Chart

Tennessee Volunteers Rivals

One of the fiercest rivalries in all college football, Tennessee and Alabama battle in a game named the Third Saturday in October. These two state schools in neighboring states have played each other since 1901. These two programs both sport tremendous fan bases, so the passion in the crowd on game day is unsurpassed by other SEC rivalry games. Take the opportunity to see the Vols take on Bama, a truly unique experience in college football.

Tennessee vs. Florida

The rivalry between Tennessee and Florida was a result of them annually competing to represent the Eastern Division in the SEC Championship Game. It was turned up a notch when former Florida Head Coach Steve Spurrier poked fun at the Vols by saying, You can't spell Citrus without UT.

Tennessee vs. Kentucky

TheBattle for the Barrel has matched up these neighboring state rivals over 100 times on the gridiron. Tennessee has been the dominant program on the football field, while Kentucky remains the college basketball superpower.

Tennessee vs. Vanderbilt

A two and a half hour drive separates these two in-state rivals. The Vols won 22 straight between 1983 and 2004, but since then the two teams have exchanged victories.

Tennessee Volunteers in the College Football Playoff, Bowl Games and SEC Championship

The Volunteers have accomplished more than most other football programs can dream about; the Vols won a National Championship in 1998, over 25 bowl games and iver 15 SEC Championships. Tennessee is a top contender to play in the SEC Championship Game and a New Year's 6 bowl just about every season.

Tennessee Volunteers Event Guide

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Where do I go to watch the Vol Walk?

The pregame Vol Walk starts at The Torchbearer in Circle Park on Volunteer Drive. The players walk down Peyton Manning Pass before turning on to Phillip Fulmer Way to walk into Neyland Stadium. Get there 2 to 2.5 hours early to see it.

Does my child need a ticket to attend a Tennessee Volunteers game?

Yes, all fans regardless of age must have a ticket.

What are the student sections for a Tennessee Volunteers football game at Neyland Stadium?

Student seating at the Neyland Stadium are sections E-I, upper half of D & lower half of J & K.

What are the visitor sections for a Tennessee Volunteers football game at Neyland Stadium?

Visitor seating at the Neyland Stadium are sections Z13-Z15, top 10 rows of GG-QQ & lower half of A.

Where are the best places to eat before a Volunteers game?

Calhoun's on the River offers a great game day atmosphere and has some of the best ribs. Dead End BBQ is the best-known barbeque joint in Knoxville. There are other great restaurant options by Market Square or down off the Strip, like Cool Beans.

Who are the most famous football alumni for the Tennessee Vols?

Volunteers who had the biggest impact on the NFL include Reggie White, Peyton Manning, Bill Bates, Michael Munoz, Al Wilson, Jason Witten, and Alvin Harper.

Tennessee Volunteers Preview History

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2016 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

The Tennessee Volunteers enter the 2016 season with plenty of momentum as the one of the favorites for the SEC East Division Championship. Last season, the Vols completed the regular season at 8-4, then were invited to the Outback Bowl against Northwestern, where they accomplished a dominant victory, 45-6. Butch Jones comes back in 2016 as his 4th year as head coach and with 18 starters that have experience and talent to take Tennessee into a successful season. Expect a more aggressive style of defensive playing by the Volunteers with the hiring of a new defensive coordinator, Bob Shoop. The offense will be centered around senior quarterback Joshua Dobbs, but it will be crucial for the offensive players to improve on their passing game as they head into the 2016 season. The 2016 Tennessee Volunteers’ schedule will test the team early on with a tough first half against defending CFP Champions Alabama, the Florida Gators and the Georgia Bulldogs. The 2016 season will be an exciting year for Tennessee as all eyes are on the program to see if they will be able to win the division and get to their first title game since 2007.

2015 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

Butch Jones enters his 3rd season as head coach of the Tennessee Volunteers with possibly his most talented squad to date. Despite losing 6 games last season, the Volunteers were increasingly competitive, losing 4 of those games by 8 points or less. Tennessee will look to take win more close games in 2015, and will rely on junior quarterback Joshua Dobbs to get them there. In the time that Dobbs stepped in last season, he showed flashes of brilliance and has Rocky Top buzzing. New offensive coordinator Mike DeBord will preside over what should be an improved offensive line, which will benefit from Dobbs mobility. The 2015 Volunteers offense also brings back last season’s leading rusher Jalen Hurd. Look for Tennessee to be in the hunt for a wide open SEC East division. Top games home games on the Tennessee Volunteers 2015 schedule include Oklahoma, Arkansas, Georgia, and South Carolina.

2014 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

Butch Jones first year in Knoxville was all about righting the ship. 2014 will look like a whole new beginning. The Volunteers will turn to a few key upperclassman to set the tone for a team that will undoubtedly play a number of its incredibly talented class of true freshman. Under center will be senior quarterback Justin Worley, who is quietly one of the most consistent play callers in the SEC East. Expect a heavy dose of senior running back Marlin Lane, and don’t be surprised if true freshman running back Jalen Hurd scores more than a few touch downs for Rocky Top. The defense will be centered on middle linebacker A.J. Johnson who finished both of the last two season with over 100 tackles. The young Volunteers will be tested in a week 3 trip to Norman to take on Oklahoma. The next week Tennessee will play in Athens against SEC nemesis Georgia. Expect the orange and white to be more than competitive in both of these games.

2013 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

2013 will offer a fresh start to the capable Tennessee football program. With head coach Butch Jones heading the program, Vol nation will undergo some minor tweaks to bring the greatness back to the Tennessee. Those tweaks will start with the passing game. After losing quarterback Tyler Bray and his arsenal of receivers Tennessee’s passing game will be under total reconstruction. Implications lean towards Justin Worley as Bray’s replacement but redshirt freshman Nathan Peterman isn’t making the decision easy. Regardless of which player gets the starting job, each will be well protected by a solid o-line that is arguably one of the most consistent in the SEC. Rushing tandem, Rajion Neal and Marlin Lane will also benefit from such a stout offensive line as the weight of offensive production will likely be on their shoulders in 2013.

The Vols will need to get the kinks worked out early against Austin Peay and Western Kentucky because the schedule takes a quick turn. After traveling to Oregon Tennessee will kick off SEC play at Florida before hosting Georgia and South Carolina. The Vols will close out October at Bryant Denny Stadium against Alabama and cap off their season against rivals Vanderbilt and Kentucky.

2011 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

After a disastrous loss in the Music City Bowl to North Carolina, where a UNC penalty cost the Vols a win, Tennessee is looking to come back and make their mark in the SEC. Head coach Derek Dooley now has a year under his belt, one where mishaps caused at least two losses. Fans and the team alike are hoping he’s gotten it out of his system, and that a return to prominence is in the cards.

One of the reasons the Vols made it to the bowl game to begin with is the play of sophomore quarterback Tyler Bray, who came in mid-season to replace Matt Simms. He ended the year throwing 300-plus yards in four out of five games, along with 16 touchdowns. Along with Dooley, he looks to improve with the experience under his belt, and increase his rapport with his sophomore wide receivers Da'Rick Rogers and Justin Hunter. Bray will have a lot of help with his running back Tauren Poole coming back for his senior year hoping to duplicate his 2010 numbers: 1,034 yards and 12 TDs.

Defensively, there’s also a 2010 mid-season change looking to come into fruition in 2011. Senior Malik Jackson switched from end to tackle, and had five sacks afterwards. He and sophomore Daniel Hood will look to shore up the line, which is the kind of stability the linebackers would love to have after losing two of them in the offseason. It will look to jumble the rosters with some of the talent in the secondary to make it work.

2010 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

Lane Kiffin came to Knoxville in 2009, promising to usher in an era of success, but left after just one season. Now, Tennessee has a relative unknown at the helm in coach Derek Dooley, but is still expecting to be a factor in the competitive SEC East.

The Volunteer offense has a great deal of question marks, especially at quarterback. The starting job currently belongs to Matt Simms, son of former New York Giant's quarterback Phil Simms, but not much is known about the junior college transfer. The backfield is also up in the air - there is no go-to option as junior Tauren Poole and sophomore David Oku have very little experience.

The biggest issue on defense is the lack of depth on the defensive line. Sophomore nosetackle Montori Hughes should be soild at getting pressure on the quarterback, but there are not many other options besides him. The secondary will miss the departure of All-American Eric Berry, who left for the NFL, and will be looking to junior Art Evans and sophomore Janzen Jackson to fill the void.

The Volunteers have a tough early season schedule as they host Oregon and Florida in back-to-back weeks. Seeing how they fare against those two teams will be a good indicator of how the rest of the season will go.

2009 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

The 2009 Tennessee Volunteers should be a very fun team to watch. That is mostly because new Head Coach Lane Kiffen has already come in to the Vol Nation and shaken things up so much. So no one knows quite what to expect when Tennessee takes the field in 2009, but you can be sure they are going to compete. The Vols will also feature a roster full of talent, that should only get better in the coming years as Kiffen and his group of talented recruiters raid the country for top players. The defensive side is one area Tennessee should see dramatic improvements in 2009. Those improvements should come as a result of their new defensive coordinator, Monte Kiffen. The elder Kiffen spent many years in the NFL as one of the top defensive coaches, so his transition to college should quickly improve the defense of Rocky Top. Watch out for Tennessee in 2009, they could be a dark horse team that wins a lot of big games.

2008 Tennessee Volunteers Football Preview

The University of Tennessee Volunteers football program is one of the winningest programs in college football history. The Vols rank in the top 10 all-time in winning percentage. With 15 seasons as head coach, Phil Fulmer looks to bring the Tennessee Volunteers back to national championship contention in the next few years. Watching a Tennessee game at the enormous Neyland Stadium and its sea of orange is truly an unforgettable college football experience.

The 2008 Tennessee Volunteers are heading into the season with hopes of retaining their hold on the SEC Eastern Division. The Volunteers have lost their senior QB, Erik Ainge, who was selected in the 5th round of NFL draft picks for the NY Jets in 2008. The team will have to spend a little time adjusting their play for whoever will take over the reins at QB - that is most likely Jonathan Crompton. Crompton started only one game in 2006 as an injury replacement for Ainge, and is the only man on the roster who took any snaps in '07.

The Tennessee defense is looking up, as the two top Volunteer tacklers are returning at linebacker. Also, safety Eric Berry will be returning, who last year earned Freshman All-American honors for his team leading five interceptions. However, the Volunteers are going to have to boost their pass defense and defensive line, after ranking 84th in the nation in 2008 versus passes and 85th in the nation in total sacks. The deciding factor for this Tennessee team will be just how well the team can manage without Erik Ainge, and how effective the team will evolve defensively under coach Phillip Fulmer and the defensive coordinators.

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