La Scala del Calcio or officially the Stadio Giuseppe Meazza, is more commonly known as the Stadio San Siro when the red and black half of the historic city of Milan walk out on its famous turf. It has a cult-like status throughout the world, even without the success of AC Milan throughout the 1990s and 2000s.
Even those less attracted by the appeal of Serie A will often find themselves drawn to the iconic venue whilst travelling throughout the peninsula, making tickets one of the hottest properties during a weekend in Milan. Therefore, with some small sections closed currently, slightly reducing the 80,000 capacity, how easy is it to purchase tickets for Stadio San Siro?
How to buy AC Milan tickets
The official AC Milan website should be your first destination when looking to get tickets, with the capacity of the stadium likely to ensure that fixtures rarely sell out until the final few days before kick-off. Rather than wait for the date of sale to purchase your tickets, though, register with the club for free, to make purchasing a smoother and quicker transaction.
Alternatively, tickets for Rossoneri home fixtures are also available via the Vivaticket platform with a small additional charge per seat for using their service, but the maximum of four tickets per transaction is the same as through the official sales channels.
When do AC Milan tickets go on sale?
For most fixtures, you will be able to purchase tickets about a month before the game is due to be played, but for bigger games, tickets may become available a little earlier. However, unlike San Siro housemates Inter, AC Milan does not yet provide a service to notify fans of future dates of sale.
However, with the need to provide the ID of each individual attending the fixture at the point of purchase, the Rossoneri offer a ‘change of user for entry’ up to a day before the game, should one of your group be unable to attend at short notice and another can attend in their place.
How much do AC Milan tickets cost?
The Rossoneri split their tickets into three categories – A, B and C – which indicate the quality of opposition or importance of the fixture and, as you would expect, rise in price the closer you get to the action on the San Siro pitch.
For a newly promoted club, you can pay as little as €12 in the third and highest tier of the Meazza, €30 in the second along the sides of the pitch and look out across to the Milan bench for just €79. If you want to hear the Rossoneri coach barking orders at his players from behind, that is around €120.
When teams like Inter or Juventus are the opposition, though, prices will more than double to €50 for the cheapest seats and go up to nearer €300 for the most expensive.