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Standing Room Only FAQ's
Courtesy: Stanford Athletics  
Release: 10/20/2013

Stanford will release a limited number of Standing Room Only (SRO) tickets for the Oregon game using “Predictable Dynamic Pricing” for the public sale of these individual game tickets.

What is Predictable Dynamic Pricing?
Predictable Dynamic Pricing is variable ticket pricing plan that follows a predetermined and transparently announced pricing schedule. Prices for this high-demand game begin at $110 on October 20. If tickets remain, prices will decrease to $100 at 9 a.m. on October 23, and to $90 on October 25. If tickets are not sold out by October 27, they will be subject to market-based pricing until no tickets remain.

Customers who choose to buy tickets at the initial price assure themselves the first access of available tickets. Customers who would rather pay a lower price have the option to wait for the price to decrease, but risk the chance of tickets selling out before the price falls to their desired level.

What is the pricing schedule for Predictable Dynamic Pricing?
Single game Standing Room Only ticket prices are as follows:


October 20  

October 23  

October 25  

October 27-on 

 Standing Room Only   




Market Price 




Do Any Other Tickets Remain for the Oregon Game?
All other tickets for Oregon are sold out and Standing Room Only tickets are the only way to obtain admission to the game through Stanford Athletics.  

What are Standing Room Only Tickets?
Standing Room Only tickets entitle the ticket holder entry into Stanford Stadium. Approved standing room sections will be available in the upper level behind end zone seating areas in the North and South ends and under the mezzanine in the concourse areas. The tickets do not entitle the ticket holder to a physical seat.

Why use Predictable Dynamic Pricing?
Predictable Dynamic Pricing is a slightly different form of the demand-based dynamic pricing scheme used by many schools and professional teams. Predictable Dynamic Pricing differs in the following two ways:

1)      It provides customers full visibility into the pricing schedule for the initial period of sales. Customers may choose to wait for a lower price, but risk these highly anticipated games selling out.

2)      It rewards customers who are willing to pay more with first access to a limited supply of tickets and to the best seats available, as opposed to creating a frenzy to purchase the best available seats the moment they go on sale.



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