It’s safe to presume you are here because you are looking to buy the French Open tickets for the season’s second Grand Slam tennis tournament this year. And if you are wondering how much do these Roland-Garros tickets cost, then we have the entire rundown of exactly that. Read on.
The French Open is typically the year’s second Grand Slam tournament and the only tennis major to be played on clay. It’s played every year from the last week of May, heading into the first couple of weeks of June.
The exception to this was the 2020 edition of the French Open which was played in September after the coronavirus pandemic forced authorities to suspend all tennis till August.
The 2023 edition of the French Open will see Rafael Nadal and Iga Swiatek kick-start the tournament as the defending champions in the men’s and women’s singles competition.
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When will the 2023 French Open be Played?
This forthcoming edition of the French Open will begin with its qualifying rounds from May 22 to May 26 while the main draw of the tournament will start from Sunday, May 28 and end on Sunday, June 11, 2023 with the men’s singles final.
When do the French Open 2023 Tickets go on Sale?
Typically the French Open tickets can be bought from January of the year in which the tournament is played but those are for club members only. For the general public, tickets for this year’s French Open will be on sale from the first week of March. These are the premium packages.
Sale of the rest of the packages for general public will start on March 25 but disabled people can start buying their French Open tickets from March 11 this year.
If you are unable to get your hands on the French Open tickets at the first go, you could look to wait for the resale of those tickets.
The resale service for the French Open tickets for 2023 will go on till April, 2020 while Last Minute Tickets can be bought in May.
How to Buy French Open Tickets if They are Sold Out?
If you are still unable to buy your 2023 French Open tickets, you can use a secondary ticketing website like Viagogo.com to make your purchase. Viagogo is one of the most prominent secondary ticket sale site in the world.
How it works is people who already have the tennis tickets but cannot travel to the stadium to watch it, list it on a secondary ticketing platform like Viagogo and those who haven’t been able to get their hands on it, can purchase it from that site.
Please note, on a secondary site like Viagogo, the ticket prices is higher than the printed price – at times it is way higher as it’s based on the supply-and-demand econony.
Here’s a step by step process how to buy these French Open 2023 tickets from Viagogo:
- Go to Viagogo.com here. Alternatively, you can paste this link on to your browser: https://prf.hn/l/A3xovw8.
- Scroll down and click on French Open
- Choose your best tickets from those available
- Register/Sign-in, make payment and wait for the tickets to be delivered (either through post or email)!
How Much Do the French Open Tickets Cost for 2023?
The ticket prices for the French Open can range between €20 for the outside courts during the qualifying rounds to €325 for the men’s singles final Gold category ticket.
There are further multi-day passes, premium packages and tickets for disabled users and wheelchair users as well which have different prices associated with them.
The above rates are for single day tickets, but French Open fans have a variety of options available to them depending on the days they wish to watch and their budget.
Below is a lowdown of every single French Open ticket option and the costs associated with them. Some of the costs aren’t always revealed and one needs to get in touch with the official French Open website to understand the same.
Single Tickets Costs
There are three show-courts and multiple outside courts. Each of these show-courts, namely Philippe-Chatrier Court, Suzanne-Lenglen Court and Simonne-Mathieu Court have different ticket categories associated with them while there is a single, daily rate for the outside courts. These prices are mentioned below.
Multi-Days Passes Costs
French Open also allows patrons to buy tickets for multiple days. These multi-day passes are available for Philippe-Chatrier Court, Suzanne-Lenglen Court and the outside courts only.
For the qualifiers, the multi-day pass costs €70 for all days. Other than that there are Week-End passes for the first weekend of matches which cost anywhere between €213 to €415, the Semi-Finals Passes for €275-€465 and the Finals Passes for €305-515.
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Cost for Wheelchair Users & Disabled Persons with Reduced Mobility
There are discounts on offer for wheelchair users and people with disability which causes reduced mobility. These ticket prices begin at €34 for the outside courts in the first week and €20 in the second week, to €210 for the best tickets for the men’s singles tickets.
These are ticket rates for a single ticket but if these patrons need to be accompanied, they will need to buy an additional ticket.
You can get all the information on how to buy these tickets and the rules associated with by going to the official French Open website here, and clicking on Visit & Tickets > Buy Tickets.
For those looking at hospitality options, French Open also offers various packages. These include:
These packages have different prices associated with them as well and that can be seen below. The lowest price associated with the premium package is €260 and for the men’s and women’s singles, a Gold Category package at the Philippe-Chatrier court can go up to €2950.
It’s interesting to note you can also combine your French Open tickets with the Paris Masters which is played towards the end of the season. These multi-tournament packages also be bought from the official French Open website, RolandGarros.com.
Last but not the least, you can also inquire more about these French Open tickets and their prices by getting in touch with the organisers via email here: firstname.lastname@example.org.
What Happened at the 2022 French Open?
The 2022 women’s singles title was won by Iga Swiatek while Rafael Nadal clinched the men’s singles tournament victory. It was Swiatek’s second French Open tournament win while Nadal zoomed through to his 14th title.
Nadal did not have too many difficulties reaching the fourth round where he was taken to five sets by Felix Auger-Aliassime. His real test was expected to come in the quarterfinals where he met Novak Djokovic but the Spaniard pulled off a ripper to win it in four.
Troubled by Alexander Zverev in the semifinals, it looked like Nadal would be on court for a while before his opponent was struck by an on-court injury and had to retire from the contest in the second set.
In the final, however, Nadal just ran away with the contest, dropping a mere six games to Casper Ruud.
Swiatek, on the other hand, had a far easier run that saw her lose just one set in the entire tournament. That came in the fourth round when Qinwen Zheng overcame the Pole in the first set tie-breaker.
She won the next two sets without trouble though and then proceeded to overcome Jessica Pegula, Daria Kasatkina and Coco Gauff to lift the trophy.