Washington Redskins Tickets

2019 Washington Redskins Season Tickets (Includes Tickets To All Regular Season Home Games)
landover, MD - FedexField

Washington Redskins Home Game Tickets

Washington Redskins Tickets Information

Purchase Washington Redskins tickets right now. You'll discover a huge selection of Redskins game tickets available. There is nothing like experiencing an NFL football game in person with all the passes, tackles, interceptions and touchdowns, and hopefully another Redskins win too.

Purchasing Washington Redskins tickets here is simple, safe and secure. Either choose the Redskins game above by clicking the 'View Tickets' button or call us at 1-866-837-0608. We're committed to getting you into the perfect seats for your budget, whether it's for a home game in Washington or on the road.

How to Buy Washington Redskins Tickets Here

You can search all the game listings above to find the specific Washington Redskins game you want to attend.

Click on the red 'View Tickets' button to see all the available seats for that Redskins football game, along with an interactive seating chart that will help you locate the best seats for your price.

You'll have to choose how many seats you want to purchase for the Redskins NFL game, and then you'll be brought to our secure checkout.

Customer Reviews

5 stars

I went to the Boston Celtics game last night and got the tickets from ClickitTicket. The game was great, especially since they won! So we ended up getting tickets online from ClickitTicket - we got them on time for the game and there weren't any problems.
-Joan S.

Trust Pilot
5 stars

I trust them! We got tickets and downloaded them no problem. Went to the game last night and had a blast.

Site Jabber
5 stars

I checked out about 5 sports tickets sites and the prices were super high for the Red Sox at Fenway. I did another search and found ClickitTicket. They had pretty good prices for Sox tix, actually better than the other 5 I found.

Read more reviews  |  Leave a review

Finding the Cheapest Washington Redskins Ticket Prices

Washington Redskins ticket prices may be above or below face value and can fluctuate. You'll find Washington Redskins NFL game tickets here at relatively affordable prices. To find the current pricing, click the red 'View Tickets' button above.

You'll be brought to the seating chart where you can sort from the cheapest to the highest pricing. Discover a wide range of cheap Washington Redskins tickets for both home and away games, including discount seats or last-minute and low-priced deals, premium seating like box and club seat tickets, 50-yard line tickets, behind the home or visitor benches, behind either field goal, and tickets to sold out pro NFL football games too. You can rest easy because all our tickets are 100% guaranteed.

Payment Options for Buying Redskins Tickets:
Master Card, Visa, Discover, Diner's Club, American Express and PayPal

Redskins Tickets Refund Policy:
All ticket sales are final. Our Redskins tickets are unique and can't be replaced, therefore there are no exchanges or refunds. If an event is rescheduled or postponed, your tickets will be honored for the new date. Learn more.

Shipping/Delivery Information for Redskins Tickets:
You can choose either standard or express delivery and you can specify special delivery instructions if necessary. Your NFL tickets will be shipped to you using Federal Express. Also, some Redskins tickets may be available for immediate download as e-tickets, or electronic tickets, that you can print right from your device.

What's Going On in Washington

The Next Scheduled Sporting Events in Washington

MAR 24
Washington Capitals vs. Philadelphia Flyers
washington, DC - Capital One Arena

MAR 25
Exhibition: Washington Nationals vs. New York Yankees
washington, DC - Nationals Park

MAR 26
Washington Capitals vs. Carolina Hurricanes
washington, DC - Capital One Arena

MAR 26
International Friendly: Peru vs. El Salvador
washington, DC - RFK Stadium

MAR 28
Washington Nationals vs. New York Mets
washington, DC - Nationals Park

Best-Selling Washington Events in 2019

About The Washington Redskins

No one likes it when labor disputes result in work stoppages except for fans of the Washington Redskins. In both 1982 and 1987, the players of the National Football League went on strike. In both those years the Redskins won the Super Bowl.

The Redskins play in the NFC East along with their three fierce rivals the Dallas Cowboys, the Philadelphia Eagles and the New York Giants.

The History of the Redskins

The Redskins have played in the NFL since 1932. They’ve won two NFL Championships and three Super Bowls. As of 2008, they’ve made 22 playoff appearances.

The Redskins are the league’s second most valuable franchise (behind the Cowboys) with an estimated price tag of more than $1.5 billion. The Redskins are the NFL’s top earning team. In 2007, the franchise grossed a league best $327 million, not surprising since the Redskins annually break their own single-season attendance record.

The Redskins, owned by George Preston Marshall, entered the league as the Boston Braves. Their inaugural team of 1932 featured two hall of famers, Cliff Battles and Turk Edwards.

After playing in Braves Field for a year, the team moved to Fenway Park and changed their name to the Redskins. The change of scenery and the new nickname did nothing to help attendance.

The Redskins Move to Washington D.C.

With Boston fans seemingly indifferent to the Redskins, Marshall packed up his team and moved them to Griffith Stadium in Washington D.C.

The Redskins first year in the nation’s capital was also the rookie year of their exciting new quarterback from TCU, “Slingin’ Sammy” Baugh.

During that time in the NFL, the forward pass had yet to develop into the offensive weapon it is today. The forward pass was generally used in desperate situations at the end of a game when a team was trailing.

Baugh would change all that. He’s often credited with making the forward pass an important part of a team’s offense.

Baugh played his entire career, all 16 seasons, with the Redskins. He was selected to five All-Star teams, seven All-Pro first-teams, and was two-time NFL Player of the Year.

During his illustrious career, Baugh threw 187 touchdowns and complied 21,886 passing yards. He’s an inaugural inductee into the Pro Football Hall of Fame and a member of the NFL 75th Anniversary All-Time team.

Besides being the preeminent quarterback of his day, Baugh was also a punter and a defensive back. When he finally walked away from the game “Slingin’ Sammy” held 13 NFL records.

The Redskins in the NFL Championships

Baugh led the Redskins to NFL Championships in 1937 and 1942. His teams lost championship games in 1940, 1942, 1943 and 1945. During this impressive run, the Redskins played the Chicago Bears four times with the championship on the line.

This includes the Bears’ 73-0 drubbing of the Redskins in 1940—the most lopsided victory in NFL history.

After losing 15-16 to the Los Angeles Rams in the 1945 title game, the Redskins would struggle on the field for more than two decades. The problem was Marshall’s refusal to integrate his team.

Finally, after the U.S. government threatened to kick the Redskins out of RFK Stadium, Marshall lifted his band on African-American players. The year was 1962.

The Redskins drafted Ernie Davis, the first African-American to win the Heisman Trophy, but traded him for wide receiver Bobby Mitchell. Davis would die from leukemia without ever playing a down in the NFL. Mitchell would go on to be inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

The Redskins also acquired other black players like future hall of fame wide receiver Charley Taylor, running back Larry Brown, and defensive back Brig Owens.

With the team finally integrated, Sonny Jurgensen under center, and Sam Huff roaming the field as linebacker the Redskins became more popular than ever. They didn’t win many games, but they certainly won the hearts of football fans in the D.C. area.

Coach Vince Lombardi

In 1969, the Redskins hired legendary coach Vince Lombardi. He directed the team to a respectable 7-5-2 record. Sadly, the namesake of the Super Bowl trophy died of cancer shortly before the 1970 season.

Also passing away during this time was the team’s owner George Preston Marshall. Upon his death, the team was sold to attorney Edward Bennett Williams.

Coach George Allen

The Redskins of the 1970’s were highlighted by head coach George Allen and his “Over-the-Hill Gang.” Allen preferred veterans to rookies and young players so much so that he adopted the slogan “the future is now.”

One of the most colorful head coaches in football history, Allen’s rampant paranoia convinced him that his practices were being watched by other teams. To prevent someone from stealing his plays, he hired a full time security guard to patrol the Redskins’ practice facility for spies.

Allen popularized the 16-hour work day for NFL coaches. And in order to save time, Allen would often dine on ice cream or peanut butter because it was quick and easy to eat.

Hi-jinks aside, Allen was a great coach who led the Redskins to Super Bowl VII. While his team played well they did eventually lose to the undefeated Miami Dolphins, 14-7.

In Allen’s seven years as head coach of the Redskins, his team made the post season five times.

Coach Joe Gibbs

In 1981, Redskins owner Jack Kent Cooke (he became majority owner in 1974) hired a new coach that would forever change the history of the franchise. That coach was former offensive coordinator for the San Diego Chargers, Joe Gibbs.

Gibbs would coach the Redskins for 16 seasons and lead them to wins in Super Bowl XVII (1982), Super Bowl XXII (1987) and Super Bowl XXVI (1991). He won four NFC Championships, made 10 playoff appearances, and was twice named Coach of the Year.

In his two stints with the Redskins (1981-1992 and 2004-2008), Gibbs had just three losing seasons.

Perhaps Gibbs’ greatest accomplishment was winning three championships with such a diverse group of players.

The Redskins in the Super Bowl

His first two Super Bowl appearances featured quarterback Joe Theismann, running back John Riggins and receiver Art Monk—all three are in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

In Super Bowl XVII, Riggins produced one of those memorable moments that have been immortalized by NFL Films. The play was called “70 Chip.” It was intended to move the sticks on a crucial 4th and inches play, but Riggins wasn’t keen on just gaining a yard or two. He rumbled all the way into the end zone for the go ahead touchdown.

The Redskins had the lead for good and eventually defeated the Miami Dolphins 27-17. Due to the strike-shorten season, the playoffs leading up to the big game featured 16 teams (eight from each conference) and no byes.

Super Bowl XXII featured African-American Doug Williams under center for the Redskins. Williams would become the first black quarterback to win a Super Bowl, perhaps somewhat vindicating the Redskins for being the last team to integrate.

Williams’ name is often involved in one of the Super Bowl’s greatest myths. Legend has it that a reporter asked Williams, “How long have you been a black quarterback?” That wasn’t what Bob Kravitz of the Rocky Mountain News actually asked Williams, but it was what the quarterback misheard.

Also in that game, the Redskins posted the largest come-from-behind victory in Super Bowl history. They were trailing 10-0 in the first quarter to the Denver Broncos and rallied to win 42-10.

The Redskins scored 42 points in the second quarter. Thanks in large part to Williams throwing four touchdown passes. Another milestone from that game was rookie running back Timmy Smith rushing for a Super Bowl record 204 yards.

Gibbs won his third and final Super Bowl with yet another starting quarterback, Mark Rypien. Voted MVP of the Super Bowl XXVI, Rypien led his team to a 37-24 victory over the Buffalo Bills.

One fixture common to all of Joe Gibbs’ Super Bowl winning teams was his offensive line. They were so good that they had their own nickname, “The Hogs.”

This large and athletic group dominated the line the scrimmage for nearly a decade. Originally, “The Hogs” were center Jeff Bostic, guards Russ Grimm and Mark May, and tackles Joe Jacoby and George Starke. The tight ends Don Warren and Rick Walter were also included. Riggins was an honorary Hog.

Starke and Walter were around for the first Super Bowl win while May left the team in 1990 and missed out on a third championship ring. Bostic, Grimm, Jacoby, and Warren were together for all three championships.

These behemoths became so popular that they inspired “The Hogettes,” a group of men who attend Redskins games dressed in drag while wearing plastic pig snouts. Their sobriety is highly questioned.

After one more season in Washington, Gibbs would leave the Redskins and eventually own a very successful NASCAR team. Gibbs would return to coach the Redskins in 2004.

In 1997, the very popular Jack Kent Cooke (who became sole owner of the team in 1985) died. He left the team to his foundation who eventually sold it to Daniel Snyder in May of 1999 for $800 million.

Jack Kent Cooke Stadium

The same year Cooke passed away the Redskins moved into their new home, Jack Kent Cooke Stadium. Its naming rights were eventually sold by Snyder and now the stadium is called FedExField.

Snyder has been a controversial owner. Despite being a lifelong Redskins fans he has made some odd decisions (such as selling the naming rights to the stadium). Under his relatively short watch, the team has employed six head coaches. This list includes legendary college coach Steve Spurrier who at best floundered in the NFL.

Coach Jim Zorn

As of 2013, the Redskins head coach is former Seattle Seahawks quarterback Jim Zorn.

Synder has also paid big money for big names in the twilight of their careers like Bruce Smith, Deion Sanders and Mark Brunell. He’s also signed huge checks for over-hyped players like Adam Archuleta, Brandon Lloyd, DeAngelo Hall and Albert Haynesworth.

The Redskins are one of only two NFL teams with an official marching band. They often play “Hail to the Redskins,” the team’s fight song.

The name Redskins has been the target of several activist groups who claim the appellation is disrespectful to Native Americans. However polls have indicated that the overwhelming majority of American Indians find the name acceptable.

Frequently Asked Questions About Washington Redskins Tickets

  • How Much Do Washington Redskins Tickets Cost?

    ClickitTicket offers Washington Redskins ticket prices that are economical and right for you. Washington Redskins ticket prices may be above or below face value and can fluctuate. Click the red 'View Tickets' button above next to the Redskins game you want to attend to view the ticket price range.

  • Are 2019 Washington Redskins Season Tickets For Sale?

    If there are Washington Redskins season tickets available, they will be listed above, usually at the very top of the tickets list. You may also find Washington Redskins parking passes for sale above too.

  • When Do 2019 Washington Redskins Playoff Tickets Go On Sale?

    If the Redskins make the playoffs, tickets will usually go on sale in November, December and January. Check back later as our regular season and post-season tickets inventory gets updated on a near constant basis. And if the Redskins make it to the Super Bowl, you can trust that we'll have tickets for that too.

  • Need Help Ordering Washington Redskins Game Tickets?

    Our world-class customer service department is available 7 days a week at 1-866-837-0608. A tickets representative can help you choose the best seats for your ticket price range to go to the Redskins football game of your choice.

Why Shop With Us?

Shopping here is 100% secure. Your privacy is our priority.

You're covered by our no-risk, 100% money-back guarantee.

We are often more affordable than the competition.