Tickets to the St. Louis Cardinals


Here you'll find a massive selection of affordable 2017 Cardinals Tickets available with a constantly updated ticket inventory.

EventDateCity and Venue
Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Washington Nationals Mon. February 27, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Boston Red Sox vs. St. Louis Cardinals Mon. February 27, 2017
Fort Myers, FL - JetBlue Park At Fenway South
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Spring Training: Atlanta Braves vs. St. Louis Cardinals Tue. February 28, 2017
Kissimmee, FL - Champion Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. New York Mets Wed. March 1, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Atlanta Braves Thu. March 2, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Washington Nationals vs. St. Louis Cardinals Fri. March 3, 2017
West Palm Beach, FL - The Ballpark of The Palm Beaches
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Washington Nationals Sat. March 4, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: New York Mets vs. St. Louis Cardinals Sun. March 5, 2017
Port Saint Lucie, FL - Tradition Field
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Spring Training: Minnesota Twins vs. St. Louis Cardinals Mon. March 6, 2017
Fort Myers, FL - Hammond Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Miami Marlins Tue. March 7, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Washington Nationals Wed. March 8, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Houston Astros Thu. March 9, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Washington Nationals vs. St. Louis Cardinals Fri. March 10, 2017
West Palm Beach, FL - The Ballpark of The Palm Beaches
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Atlanta Braves Sat. March 11, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Miami Marlins vs. St. Louis Cardinals Sun. March 12, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Houston Astros Mon. March 13, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Minnesota Twins vs. St. Louis Cardinals Wed. March 15, 2017
Fort Myers, FL - Hammond Stadium
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. Minnesota Twins Thu. March 16, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: New York Mets vs. St. Louis Cardinals Fri. March 17, 2017
Port Saint Lucie, FL - Tradition Field
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Spring Training: St. Louis Cardinals vs. New York Mets Sat. March 18, 2017
Jupiter, FL - Roger Dean Stadium
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Spring Training: Atlanta Braves vs. St. Louis Cardinals Sun. March 19, 2017
Kissimmee, FL - Champion Stadium
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Spring Training: Houston Astros vs. St. Louis Cardinals Mon. March 20, 2017
West Palm Beach, FL - The Ballpark of The Palm Beaches
TICKETS

Seeing the St. Louis Cardinals play at the ball park is always an awesome time. From the first inning to the last, each strike out, stolen base and homerun, make every MLB game exciting. We offer just about any MLB ticket you want, from box seats and group tickets, to behind home plate, first base, or third base seats to club passes, or upper and lower level tickets, you'll find a huge selection here. We also have St. Louis Cardinals infield and outfield tickets and cheap bleacher seats too. Enjoy the game!

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About The St. Louis Cardinals

The answer is Steve Trachsel. The trivia question is what Chicago Cubs pitcher surrendered the record-breaking 62nd home run to St. Louis first baseman Mark McGwire?

The historic date was September 8th, 1998. McGwire’s chase to break Roger Maris’ single season home run record electrified the baseball world. The excitement McGwire conjured helped to re-popularize the game of baseball after the 1994 players’ strike.

For some, due to the shadow of steroids use, this era and the memories associated with it, are forever tainted. For others, that summer was the greatest time they ever had watching baseball. But for the St. Louis Cardinals it was just one of the many great moments in the franchise’s long and illustrious history.

The Cardinals are the National League’s most successful team. The franchise has won 10 World Series (second only to the New York Yankees and their 26) and 17 National League Pennants.

The Cardinals were founded in 1882 as the St. Louis Brown Stockings in the American Association. After the AA went bankrupt in 1892, the franchise joined the National League. In 1899, they changed their name to the “Perfectos.” The following year they settled on the “Cardinals.”

While in the AA, the Cardinals won four pennants as well two World Series, or the 19th century equivalent. Those two “World Series” victories came against a team from Chicago known as the White Stockings. That team would eventually be known as the Chicago Cubs. Those early matchups provided the foundation for one of baseball’s oldest and fiercest rivalries.

From the turn of the century onwards, the Cardinals’ roster has contained one baseball legend after another. From Rogers Hornsby to Albert Pujols, the story of the Cardinals can be told through its long list of great players.

The first two decades of the 20th century were not kind to the team. However, in 1920 the franchise hired Branch Rickey to be their general manager. As general manager of the Dodgers, Rickey revolutionized baseball by calling up Jackie Robinson and breaking baseball’s color barrier. As general manager of the Cardinals, Rickey revolutionized the game by pioneering the minor league farm system.

Rickey used the talent developed in the Cardinals’ farm system to surround the greatest right handed hitter of all-time, Rogers Hornsby. Nicknamed “The Rajah," Hornsby’s .358 career batting average is the highest in National League history. Twice, Hornsby won the National League Triple Crown and in 1924 he batted .424, a feat not since duplicated. With Hornsby leading the team, the Cards won their first World Series title in 1926.

The 1934 Cardinals were known as the “Gashouse Gang.” At the time, the phrase meant from the “wrong side of the tracks” or “rough and tumble.” Leading this rag-tag group of misfits was pitcher Dizzy Dean.

The right handed Dean compiled a 30-7 record (the last National League pitcher to win that many games) and posted a 2.66 ERA in 1934. For his career, Dean won 150 games, collected 1,163 strikeouts and posted a 3.02 ERA. He was elected into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1953.

Along with his brother Daffy, Pepper Martin, Spud Davis, Leo Durocher, Ripper Collins and Joe Medwick (who in 1937 became the last National League batter to win the Triple Crown), the “Gashouse Gang” defeated the Detroit Tigers in seven games to claim the 1934 World Series.

He’s one of the most overlooked legends of all-time, but he’s not overlooked in St. Louis. Outside of Busch Stadium stands a statue in his honor. He’s Stan “The Man” Musial and he’s synonymous with the Cardinals organization.

Musial played his entire career with the Cardinals, all 22 years. During his brilliant tenure he won 3 NL MVP Awards, hit 475 home runs, amassed 3,630 hits and batted .331. He was selected to 24 All-Star games (from 1959 to 1962 there were two All-Star games a year).

From 1942 to 1944, Musial and the Cardinals dominated the National League. Besides winning pennants in each of those years, the team won 106, 105, and 105 games respectively. With Musial leading the way, the Cards captured World Series titles in 1942, 1944, and 1946.

In 1953, Anheuser-Busch brewery bought the franchise. With August “Gussie” Busch at the helm, the team purchased Sportsman’s Park and renamed it Busch Stadium. The city of St. Louis’ other Major League team, the St. Louis Browns, realizing they couldn’t compete with the wealth of a major brewery, took off for the east coast. That team became the Baltimore Orioles.

It’s the text book definition of a bad trade. It was one of those trades that not only alters the course of two franchises but the course of an entire league. In 1964, the Cardinals traded pitcher Ernie Broglio, and two other players, to the Cubs for future hall of famer Lou Brock.

The timing couldn’t have been better. Stan Musical retired from the team at the end of the 1963 season and speedy Brock would replace him in left field to start the 1964 campaign.

Brock would play for the Cardinals until his retirement in 1979. He was selected to six All-Star games and finished his career with 3,023 hits. But it was Brock’s base stealing that made him famous.

When he retired, Brock had the Major League record for career stolen bases, with 938, and stolen bases in a single-season, with188 (both records have since been broken by Rickey Henderson).

Brock and the Cardinals won the 1964 and 1967 World Series. While Brock was instrumental in securing both titles, he was helped by one of the fiercest pitchers to ever step foot on the mound, Bob Gibson.

Gibson joined the Cards in 1959 and retired in 1975. During his hall of fame career, Gibson won the 1968 NL MVP and Cy Young Awards—he’d win another Cy Young in 1970. He was a two-time World Series MVP, a nine time Gold Glove Award winner and an eight time All-Star. He once struck out 17 batters in a World Series game and 35 batters in an entire series. In 1968, he finished the season with a mind-boggling 1.12 ERA. Known to be surly and intimidating to opponents and teammates alike, Gibson was not afraid of pitching inside. Despite his relentless tenacity and ferocious competitive spirit, Gibson only hit 102 batters in his career.

After Gibson and Brock left the Cards, the team’s fortunes swooned for the last part of the 1970’s. Then the Cardinals made another franchise-altering trade. Garry Templeton was sent to the San Diego Padres for shortstop Ozzie Smith.

Known as the “Wizard,” Smith would spend the last 15 years of his career with the Cardinals and in the process collect 13 Gold Glove Awards and make 15 All-Star appearances. Smith was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2002, receiving over 91 percent of the vote.

With Smith making eye-popping plays at shortstop, future hall of fame pitcher Bruce Sutter closing games and Whitey Herzog managing the team, the Cardinals would defeat in-state rivals, the Kansas City Royals, for the 1982 World Series title.

In 2006, the team moved into a New Busch Stadium. Despite winning just 83 games that year, the underdog Cardinals defeated the Tigers in five games to claim their 10th World Series title. It was just the second time in Major League history that a team won a World Series in the first season of a new stadium (the first being the Yankees in 1923).

That year the team won its third straight Central Division title. Between 2000 and 2007, the Cardinals failed to win their division just once. Manager Tony La Russa, who joined the team in 1996, had the Cardinals playing exceptionally well over that time span, of course it’s easy to win with Albert Pujols on your team.

Rookie of the year in 2001, Pujols quickly established himself as the most dominate hitter in the game. He won the NL MVP in 2005 and 2008, a Gold Glove in 2006 and has been selected to seven All-Star games.

At the end of the 2008 season, Pujols led all active players in batting average with .334. He’s already 80th in career home runs and is the fastest player to reach the milestone of 300 career home runs, he was just 28 years and 170 days old. Pujols is just the latest in a long line of great Cardinal players. He continues the legacy of Hornsby, Musial and Gibson, while paving the way for Cardinal legends of the future. This cavalcade of baseball luminaries has established the St. Louis Cardinals as one of Major League Baseball’s most venerated franchises.

About Your Tickets to the St. Louis Cardinals

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