Tickets to the Seattle Seahawks

EventDateCity and Venue
2019 Seattle Seahawks Season Tickets (Includes Tickets To All Regular Season Home Games) 2019 Seattle Seahawks Season Tickets (Includes Tickets To All Regular Season Home Games) Sun. September 1, 2019
Seattle, WA - CenturyLink Field

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Check out our Seahawks player roster for 2015, with fantasy info, scouting reports, stats and more, of all 90 Seahawks players.

From tailgating and the first quarter to half time and the last whistle, it's always a fantastic experience to be at a Seattle Seahawks game with family or friends. ClickitTicket specializes in professional football tickets. We offer just about any NFL ticket you want, such as e-tickets, box seats and group tickets, to end zone tickets, center field, goal line tickets, or upper and lower level tickets, you'll find a huge selection here. Enjoy the football game!

About The Seattle Seahawks

Seattle fans still list the score of Super Bowl XL as Seahawks 10, Referees 21. Everyone else lists the score as Pittsburgh Steelers 21, Seahawks 10.

Super Bowl XL will probably be a sore point for the Seattle Seahawks for a long time. While Pittsburgh made three big plays to win the game, the questionable officiating tainted the game and the Steelers’ so-called victory.

The Hawks had a touchdown called back on a questionable offensive pass interference call and a crucial drive was halted on a phantom holding call (on the same play the Steelers were clearly offsides).

The Steelers also scored on a controversial quarterback sneak and Seahawks Pro Bowl quarterback Matt Hasselbeck was called for an illegal block—months later NFL officials admitted the call was in error.

The devastating ”loss” in Super Bowl XL, played at the end of 2005 season, was a tough way for the Seahawks to end the best year in their franchise’s history. The team won 13 games and running back Shaun Alexander was named league MVP.

The Seahawks' Path to the Super Bowl

For the Seahawks, the journey to the Super Bowl was 30 years in the making.

The city of Seattle was awarded an NFL franchise in December of 1974—to begin play in 1976. The Seahawks first win came against fellow 1976- expansion team the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Their first home win was against the Atlanta Falcons.

Some of the Best Seahawks

In 1976, the Hawks traded an eighth round pick to the Houston Oilers for wide receiver Steve Largent.

For the next 13 years Largent would be the mainstay of the Seahawks’ offense. He was selected to seven Pro Bowls and retired from football holding just about every major receiving record.

One of the best route runners in NFL history and owner of one of the game’s greatest pair of hands, Largent was enshrined into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1995. He’s the only player to ever have his number (80) retired by the franchise.

Acquiring the undrafted receiver in 1976 was a brilliant move by the Seahawks’ front office but an equally foolish move was made the following year.

The Hawks traded their first round pick in the 1977 draft to the Dallas Cowboys for a first round and three second round selections. The Cowboys used the Seahawks’ draft pick to select future hall of fame running back Tony Dorsett. The players Seattle drafted all turned out to be busts.

Throwing to Largent in the beginning of his career was quarterback Jim Zorn. The left-hander quarterbacked the team for its first seven and half seasons. He was replaced by the highly underrated Dave Krieg.

Krieg was a three time Pro Bowler who spent 12 season with the Seahawks. After leaving Seattle, and bouncing around to five other NFL teams, Krieg retired from the NFL being highly ranked in most of the important career passing categories.

In 1983, after Zorn struggled, head coach Chuck Knox made Krieg the starter. Krieg led the Seahawks to their first ever playoff appearance. The team made it all the way to the AFC Championship game before losing to the eventual Super Bowl winners, the Los Angeles Raiders.

During the 1983 season Seattle’s first-year running back Curt Warner had one of the greatest rookie season in the history of the NFL. His 1447 yards was enough to lead the AFC in rushing. He also scored 13 touchdowns.

Warner was poised to be the next big running back in the NFL but suffered a torn ACL in the first game of the 1984 season. He returned to football in 1985 and eventually amassed two more Pro Bowl seasons (plus another great year in 1986). He left the Hawks in 1989 and retired from football in 1990.

Brain Bosworth

In 1987, the Seahawks selected controversial linebacker Brain Bosworth in the NFL supplemental draft. At the time, Bosworth signed the biggest contract for a rookie ever in the NFL but wouldn’t last in the league to sign another one. Plagued with shoulder problems, Bosworth retired from professional football after just three seasons.

Today he’s known for getting run over by Bo Jackson in a famous NFL Films highlight. Bosworth certainly didn’t live up to the hype but he was a decent linebacker nonetheless.

Head Coach Chuck Knox

Head Coach Chuck Knox left the Seahawks after the 1991 season. During his nine years in Seattle the venerated coach complied an 80-63 record with a .559 winning percentage. His teams were 3-4 in the playoffs. The first year without Knox patrolling the sidelines the Seahawks finished 2-14, one of the franchise’s worst seasons.

In 1993, Seattle drafted Notre Dame quarterback Rick Mirer with the second overall pick. Mirer won Offensive Rookie of Year but then mysteriously stopped improving his game. He was never able to build on his first-year success and was traded to the Bears in 1997.

The Seahawks struggled for the rest of the 1990’s and nearly moved out of Seattle. Had it not been for an iron clad contract with the Kingdome the Seahawks could now be playing in Anaheim.

Mike Holmgren

In 1999, the franchise hired Mike Holmgren as head coach and general manager. The GM part of his title was eventually removed but during his tenure the Seahawks made the playoffs in 1999 and 2003. In addition, the franchise won the NFC West in 2004, 2005, 2006 and 2007. Holmgren left the franchise following the 2008 season.

The Seahawks finally reached the promise land in 2013 when quarterback Russell Wilson and cornerback Richard Sherman led the team to a victory in Super Bowl XLVIII. In one of the most dominating big game performances in more than a decade, the Seahawks crushed the Denver Broncos 43-8.

The Seahawks in the NFC and the AFC?

You may think we’ve erred by sometimes putting the Seahawks in the NFC and sometimes putting them in the AFC. Strangely enough, the Seahawks began life in the NFC West and then after just one season moved to the AFC West.

This switch ensured that in their first two seasons as an NFL franchise the Seahawks played the Buccaneers twice (Seahawks won both games) and the entire league at least once.

In 2002, the NFL realigned and the Seahawks were once again moved back to the NFC West. The Seahawks hold the distinction of being the only NFL team to have played in both the NFC and AFC Championship games.

Moving between conferences and the fact that they’re an expansion team means Seattle doesn’t really have a true rival. When they were in the AFC they had fierce battles with the Oakland Raiders, Denver Broncos and Kansas City Chiefs.

While there’s still bad blood between them and those old AFL franchises their new rivals are their fellow NFC West teams the Arizona Cardinals, the St, Louis Rams, and the San Francisco 49’ers.

The Seahawks' CenturyLink Field

The Seahawks play at CenturyLink Field. They moved there in 2002 after leaving the Kingdom in 1999. In the interim the team played at Husky Stadium.

The Seahawks have retired the number 12 in honor of their fans—some of the loudest and most knowledgeable in the NFL. This has created a tradition that before every home game a guest of honor raises a flag celebrating the 12th man.

An example of the fans’ boisterous behavior happened in 2005 when the Seattle faithful were so loud they helped induce 11 false start penalties from the rattled New York Giants offense.

The franchised is owned by one of the richest men in America, Paul Allen.

About Your Tickets to the Seattle Seahawks

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