New York Giants Tickets

The New York Giants want to take the step forward in 2017 and make a strong push toward the Super Bowl. With the Giants making the playoffs last year, their new roster has the talent to push them deeper into the postseason. Find the best New York Giants tickets on Rukkus today!

New York Giants Tickets

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New York Giants Event Information

How Do I Buy The Best New York Giants tickets?

The best way to purchase New York Giants tickets is to go directly to their specific ticket page. There you will find the entire schedule for the Giants listed in order starting with the games that are closest in geographical location. Proceeding that will be all of their games in chronological order with games from similar teams near the bottom. After finding a seat, you can flip through the pictures taken from each seat to provide the best possible experience when buying Giants tickets. Every step of the Rukkus process will ensure that you are able to find the best NFL tickets in no time. 

Is there a seating chart for the Giants tickets that I just purchased?

Rukkus has a seating chart for MetLife Stadium that provides a seat view of every possible section. If you are either looking to purchase a ticket or have already bought your seat, our seat views will give you the ability to see exactly what the view of the game will be from your seat. The interactive seating charts of MetLife Stadium provide a convenient way to preview everything about your experience so that you are completely informed before making your game purchase. . 

How much do New York Giants tickets cost?

Rukkus uses algorithms to find the best Giants tickets for your budget. Whether that is cheap tickets or more expensive tickets, Rukkus has access to thousands of great value tickets at MetLife Stadium. You may encounter a high fluctuation of NFL ticket prices. If you are having trouble finding the perfect ticket, our fan operations team will be happy to take your call and make certain that you are able to buy the best ticket out there.

Where is the best parking at MetLife Stadium?

MetLife Stadium has many parking options available no matter where your seat is located. For a New York Giants home game at MetLife Stadium, a parking permit is required for all vehicles entering the Sports Complex. Without a parking permit, you are able to park at an off-site location for a nominal fee, with shuttle services going to and from MetLife Stadium. If you prefer not to drive, MetLife Stadium is accessible via public transportation on NJ Transit that goes directly to MetLife Stadium. 

Can I buy away tickets for the Giants?

Purchasing tickets for the New York Giants when they are on the road is simple. Check the schedule for the night that they will be in town and go to Giants. Rukkus has every home and away game listed from tonight on through the end of the season. Regardless of whether you bought a ticket last minute or months ahead of time, rest assured that we always guarantee every ticket sold. 

When do New York Giants tickets go on sale?

There are a couple simple ways to be notified when Giants tickets go on sale. They are usually able to be purchased a few months before the opening game. It is also possible to set up a personal price alert for both a team or a specific game, so that you can know right away if any game information has changed. Rukkus is one of the first companies to display tickets for a NFL game at MetLife Stadium. If you can’t find the information that you are looking for please email our team over at: 

Can I purchase home game tickets for the Giants?

Rukkus makes is simple to find and buy home games for the Giants. The schedule for all games happening at MetLife Stadium are listed on the team tickets page. Since Rukkus pulls all NFL ticket information, it is a simple process to purchase home games for the Giants. Whether your home game purchase is the cheapest, most expensive, or best ticket around, you can rest assured that Rukkus always guarantees every ticket sold. If there is ever an issue with your ticket purchasing experience, please feel free to reach out to our customer service team for help.

Am I able to buy cheap tickets for the New York Giants?

You can find cheap Giants tickets by using one of our simple price filters. To be the first alerted for the cheapest Giants tickets, sign up for price alerts on the Rukkus App or personalized email list.

What makes MetLife Stadium special?

MetLife Stadium is not only one of the newest and most state of the art stadiums in the NFL, but it is also the largest stadium in the NFL by seating capacity, as well as being the most expensive stadium ever built. MetLife Stadium is one of the most intimate stadiums in the entire NFL. The distance from front row, 50-yard line seats are a mere 46 feet away from the sideline, which is the shortest distance of all stadiums in the NFL.

New York Giants Details

New York Giants Ticket Information

Few experiences can match the thrill of watching a New York Giants game at MetLife Stadium. More than 80,000 screaming fans cheer on their "Big Blue" as they battle for supremacy in the fierce NFC East division. Come join the thousands of passionate Giants fans as they look to continue their winning tradition.

Fan-favorite and team captain Eli Manning leads this football team on and off the field. Under his leadership, along with the fiery head coach Tom Coughlin, the New York Giants have delivered two Super Bowl Championships to their city since 2008. Manning looks to continue his success with a new supporting cast, including sensational wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. The Giants' explosive offense is a must-see spectacle of speed and skill.

MetLife Stadium is a state of the art facility and is the ultimate place to experience live sporting events. Recently opened in 2010, this beautiful stadium hosts the second-largest seating capacity in the NFL, and is the most expensive stadium ever built at $1.6 billion. MetLife Stadium is easily accessible from New York City or the New Jersey suburbs via mass transit, making the experience even more enjoyable.

A New York Giants football game at MetLife Stadium is a once-in-a-lifetime experience. Come watch Eli Manning and the "Big Blue" take the field for 60 minutes of exhilarating NFL action. Big hits, fast-paced action, and an exciting atmosphere are just the beginning of what you can expect at MetLife Stadium. Don't miss your chance to be a part of the New York Giants experience. Get tickets today!

New York Giants Overview

From Huff to Strahan, Gifford to Manning, the New York Giants are long on greatness.

The list of owners, however, hasn’t been so long. In fact, one name has always remained. Tim Mara founded the team in 1925. Although they enjoyed great success on the field early on, their financial status was in flux.

Football was far overshadowed in popularity by baseball and boxing, among other sports. Even college football took precedent to the pro game. Eventually, the league and Mara would get back on their feet.

The Giants were just a step ahead of the rest in 1927, and were named NFL champs. They wouldn’t be better than the Chicago Bears in 1933, losing a close title game. New York returned the next year and made good on that trip, beating the Lions and wore the crown a second time.

No. 3 occurred in 1938, the same year that center Mel Hein won the MVP – becoming the only offensive lineman ever given that honor. The Giants topped the Packers, 23-17.

Through the end of the 1930s and through the war years of the 1940s, the team still managed to be successful. They reached the postseason five times between 1939 and 1949 and were a participant in four championship games. No ring would come of any of these playoff appearances. It took until 1956 for the Giants to come through once more.

Head coach Jim Lee Howell had a roster full of young talent – many of whom would blossom into Hall of Famers: linebacker Sam Huff, running back Frank Gifford, defensive lineman Rosey Grier, defensive end Andy Robustelli, and defensive back Emlen Tunnell. Each was an All-Pro selection, with Gifford winning the MVP. The former USC product and No. 1 overall draft pick rushed for 819 yards and caught for 603.

While Gifford was the star, the defensive unit became the first in league history to gain notoriety.

Together, the Giants beat out the Chicago Cardinals for the Eastern Conference title. Then, before 56,836 at Yankee Stadium, crushed the Chicago Bears, 47-7, in the NFL Championship.

New York regressed in ’57, finishing 7-5 and out of the playoffs. But they would rebound for 1958 – a year in which the Giants would make their contribution to NFL history.

After another Conference crown, the Giants shut out the Cleveland Browns, 10-0 in the Divisional Playoff. Next was the Baltimore Colts – with a second title in three years at stake.

An unseasonably warm December day inside “The House that Ruth Built” was the backdrop for a classic – more for its significance than for the manner in which it was played.

The Giants started out shaky, falling behind 14-3 at halftime. But two unanswered touchdowns – the latter coming from Gifford – had New York in charge. Johnny Unitas, though, used this stage as the springboard for his stardom. He guided the Colts offense downfield in the waning moments. Steve Myhra’s field goal at the end of regulation left the score at 17-17.

For the first time in NFL history, a playoff game went into sudden-death overtime. The Giants won the coin toss, but failed to gain much ground on their first drive. Unitas and Baltimore took over – never to give the ball up again. Alan Ameche’s one-yard run into the end zone concluded “The Greatest Game Ever Played.” The NFL, and its popularity, has never been the same since.

While the disappointment of coming out on the losing end of that legendary game would sting, there was plenty of reason for optimism. The Giants had a great nucleus of talent. They would certainly fulfill expectations to some degree – but weren’t able to close the deal. New York would reach the NFL Championship in four of the next five years, and lose each contest.

The capper came in a 14-10 defeat at the hands of the Chicago Bears in 1963. It marked the start of a series of retirements and departures that would ultimately hamper the Giants in the years to come. In fact, it happened right away. New York went 2-10-2 in 1964 and was 1-12-1 in 1966.

The Giants had just one winning record from ’65 through 1980. The low point undoubtedly came on November 19, 1978. Quarterback Joe Pisarcik needed to kneel the ball down just once more to preserve a 17-12 win over the visiting Philadelphia Eagles. Inexplicably, he tried to hand it off to Larry Csonka. The result was a botched exchange and a loose ball that ended up in the hands of cornerback Herman Edwards, who ran it back all the way for the winning scored. “The Miracle at the Meadowlands” was complete.

A place in infamy would eventually turn into a place in history. The seeds of this rebirth came with the drafting of Lawrence Taylor out of the University of North Carolina in 1981. “L.T.” immediately wreaked havoc on opposing offenses. He won Rookie of the Year, then won the NFL’s Defensive Player of the Year and NFC Player of the Year in succeeding seasons.

Taylor’s final statistics over a 13-year career aren’t as important in understanding his impact on the game as is the way in which teams would specifically game plan around his presence. It usually didn’t help.

But in order for Taylor to achieve all his accolades, which included two Super Bowl rings, he did need help – specifically a head coach and a quarterback to provide additional leadership.

The problem was solved in 1983, when the Giants hired Bill Parcells. Phil Simms then took charge of the offense, and New York was primed for 1986.

That year, the Giants rolled to a 14-2 record. They crushed the San Francisco 49ers in the Divisional round, 49-3, and blew away the Washington Redskins, 17-0, at the windy Meadowlands. Super Bowl XXI was another game in which the Giants were heavily favored. But the underdog Denver Broncos led 10-9 after quarters of play.

It all changed after halftime. New York scored on its first possession of the third quarter and clamped down on Bronco QB John Elway. The Giants won, 39-20, and gave their head coach a proper ride off the field.

A players strike and a likely Super Bowl hangover led to a 6-9 finish in 1987. The Giants would rebound nicely and return to their dominant form in 1990.

Behind Simms, Taylor and running back Otis Anderson, New York won each of its first ten games. Buffalo handed the Giants their first loss. San Francisco defeated them one week later. Then Simms went down for the remainder of the season.

The onus was now on backup Jeff Hostetler, and many were predicting an early playoff exit. But Hostetler defied the critics and created a magical January. All thoughts that the Giants would falter were quickly erased when they blew out the Bears, 31-3. The NFC Championship featured a rematch with the Niners – aiming for their third straight Super Bowl title.

New York used a bevy of Matt Bahr field goals and a stifling defense to keep the game close. Leonard Marshall knocked out Joe Montana, leaving San Francisco without its leader. The Giants didn’t let the 49ers get away, and were down by a point with seconds remaining. A desperate drive downfield left it up to Bahr. He came through once again – a 42-yarder as time expired.

A last-second field goal would also determine the Super Bowl. The Giants and Buffalo Bills clashed in a meeting of contrasting styles. But it was Parcells’ no-nonsense style that prevailed. New York’s time killing mechanisms wore down the Bills defense and were enough for a 20-19 edge with just over two minutes left.

This time, it was Buffalo scrambling for the winning field goal. Jim Kelly got the Bills offense into the tip of kicker Scott Norwood’s range. His boot – unfortunately for Buffalo, and thankfully for New York – sailed wide right. The Giants won the greatest Super Bowl ever.

It was Parcells’ shining moment as Giants coach. And, fittingly, would be his last. He retired after the season, but resurfaced many times more.

The departure of Parcells left the keys to of this New York bus in the hands of Ray Handley – who promptly crashed it into a ditch.

He mishandled the quarterback dilemma between Simms and Hostetler. The team went 8-8 and 6-10 in the two seasons he manned the sidelines. After 1992, he was given his walking papers. Dan Reeves stepped in.

The former Denver head coach immediately revived the slumbering Giants. An 11-5 season included a playoff victory – quarterbacked once again by Simms. It would, however, be No. 11’s final season. The same would hold true for Lawrence Taylor, and an era officially closed.

Reeves couldn’t conjure up the same success in the coming years. He would be fired after 1996.

Enter Jim Fassel. Like Reeves, he also guided the Giants to the playoffs in his first season with “Big Blue.” But his biggest contribution came in 2000. A 7-2 start would become 7-4 after two consecutive losses on their home field. In a postgame press conference, Fassel was adamant: “this team is going to the playoffs.”

The Giants made good on his word. Not only did they win their last five games to win the NFC East, the surge of momentum carried them through to the Super Bowl. Quarterback Kerry Collins threw for five touchdowns as New York obliterated the Minnesota Vikings, 41-0. But when Collins faced the greatest defense of the era in Super Bowl XXV, he had no answer. The Baltimore Ravens picked him off four times – one of which was returned for a touchdown – en route to a 34-7 decision.

Michael Strahan was out to prove that he could be just as dominant individually.

His 2001 was the shining year in his Hall of Fame career. He broke the NFL single-season sack record, previously held by Mark Gastineau. It happened when he took down Brett Favre in the regular season finale to bring his total to 22.5. But the Giants wouldn’t be as successful, finishing 7-9.

An even more painful ending occurred in 2002. New York returned to the playoffs, but let a 38-14 lead in the Wild Card contest with San Francisco slip away. A chance to salvage a victory with a game-winning field goal was mishandled. The 49ers won, 39-38.

The sour taste left in their mouths following the 2002 campaign wouldn’t fully be redeemed for four years. By then, Fassel was out as head coach. Tom Coughlin, once of the Jacksonville Jaguars, was in. His quarterback was Eli Manning, whom the Giants drafted in 2004. The younger brother of Peyton did grow up fast – leading New York to a pair of playoff appearances in 2005 and 2006. But both trips ended with first round exits.

It seemed as if 2007 was heading in that direction as well. The Giants were rather inconsistent in November and December, but a win over Buffalo in Week 16 assured another postseason berth. They finished the regular season by playing well – but ultimately losing – to the undefeated New England Patriots at home in Week 17.

The Giants were forced to begin the playoffs on the road. They beat Tampa Bay, then stunned the top-seeded Dallas Cowboys. The NFC Championship was a bitterly cold struggle with the Green Bay Packers at Lambeau Field. The two teams played to a 20-20 draw through regulation. Then, a Brett Favre mistake led to a Giant interception and subsequent game-winning field goal from Lawrence Tynes.

New York had beaten the odds to reach Super Bowl XLII. But in its way was a team that was still unbeaten. Despite the narrow loss in late December, near unanimous opinion was sided towards a New England blowout.

Once again, the Giants kept matters close – thanks mainly to a pass rush that disrupted the rhythm of Tom Brady. A 10-7 New York lead was erased when Brady connected on a TD throw with Randy Moss with less than three minutes to play.

Eli Manning countered with a spirited drive, highlighted by David Tyree’s helmet catch. It ended with a Plaxico Burress touchdown – the winning score in the Giants’ amazing 17-14 win.

A near identical situation unfolded in 2011. The Giants were written off after four straight regular season defeats left them at 6-6. Any more talk of a collapse was halted when New York righted its ship and won the NFC East (at 9-7) with a Week 17 win over the Dallas Cowboys.

The Falcons went down in the Wild Card round. The Green Bay Packers were upset victims in the Divisional round. A classic NFC Championship with the San Francisco 49ers ended with another Lawrence Tynes game-winning field goal in overtime.

This Super Bowl was a far more even match-up on paper than it had been four years prior. But the end result was the same. And for Giant fans, it was just as satisfying. For Pats fans, just as painful.

A 17-15 New England advantage after three quarters didn’t hold up in the 46th edition of pro football’s biggest encounter – this one coming at Indianapolis’ Lucas Oil Stadium. But it would be déjà vu – with Manning engineering the winning drive. The final play was Ahmad Bradshaw’s short touchdown run with under two minutes to go. Brady’s final heave to the end zone as time expired was futile. Manning won his second MVP award and a special distinction in history. The Giants also made history – as the only team to claim a Super Bowl after less than 10 regular season victories.

Somewhat surprisingly, this trend has not continued, as New York has failed to reach the postseason since. But the Giants are trending upward, mostly in the name of wide receiver Odell Beckham, Jr.

In just one season, he has earned status as one of the best at his position – with a flair for the spectacular. That was most apparent with his amazing one-handed grab against the Dallas Cowboys, which in itself is worth a few looks on YouTube.

Beckham’s catch was a true rarity – not simply because it was a catch we’d never seen before. It was unique because it was done for a franchise that’s been more substance than style; less glitz, more glamor. But the four Super Bowl rings the Giants possess (along with multiple NFL championships beforehand) shine brighter than most.

New York Giants Lineup

  • Eli Manning
  • Ryan Nassib
  • Michael Cox
  • Peyton Hillis
  • Rashad Jennings
  • Andre Williams
  • David Wilson
  • Henry Hynoski
  • Odell Beckham Jr.
  • Victor Cruz
  • Marcus Harris
  • Jerrel Jernigan
  • Kevin Ogletree
  • Preston Parker
  • Rueben Randle
  • Corey Washington
  • Larry Donnell
  • Daniel Fells
  • Adrien Robinson
  • Zak DeOssie
  • J.D. Walton
  • Will Beatty
  • Charles Brown
  • Rogers Gaines
  • Troy Kropog
  • Justin Pugh
  • Adam Snyder
  • James Brewer
  • John Jerry
  • Brandon Mosley
  • Dallas Reynolds
  • Weston Richburg
  • Geoff Schwartz
  • Robert Ayers
  • Mathias Kiwanuka
  • Damontre Moore
  • Jason Pierre-Paul
  • Kerry Wynn
  • Jay Bromley
  • Johnathan Hankins
  • Cullen Jenkins
  • Markus Kuhn
  • Mike Patterson
  • Jon Beason
  • Mark Herzlich
  • Devon Kennard
  • Jameel McClain
  • Spencer Paysinger
  • Jacquian Williams
  • Prince Amukamara
  • Zack Bowman
  • Chykie Brown
  • Chandler Fenner
  • Jayron Hosley
  • Travis Howard
  • Trumaine McBride
  • Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie
  • Walter Thurmond III
  • Mike Harris
  • Cooper Taylor
  • Nat Berhe
  • Antrel Rolle
  • Stevie Brown
  • Quintin Demps
  • Josh Brown
  • Steve Weatherford

Todays New York Giants Tickets

You will always find cheap the New York Giants tickets everyday, up until the last minute before the the New York Giants game.

New York Giants Ticket Prices


Low: $6.00

High: $242.00

Cheap New York Giants Tickets

The events below have been the cheapest of the season. We've listed the starting (lowest) price for any ticket to the event.
$6.00 NFL Preseason: New York Giants at Cleveland Browns — 08/21/2017
FirstEnergy Stadium; Cleveland, OH
$12.00 Preseason: New York Giants at Cincinnati Bengals — 08/14/2015
Paul Brown Stadium; Cincinnati, OH
$15.00 NFL Preseason: New York Giants at Buffalo Bills — 08/20/2016
New Era Field; Orchard Park, NY
$16.00 New York Giants at Tennessee Titans — 12/07/2014
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$17.00 Los Angeles Rams at New York Giants — 11/05/2017
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$19.00 Washington Redskins at New York Giants — 12/31/2017
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$22.00 New York Giants at Cleveland Browns — 11/27/2016
FirstEnergy Stadium; Cleveland, OH
$24.00 New York Giants at Minnesota Vikings — 12/27/2015
TCF Bank Stadium; Minneapolis, MN
$25.00 New York Giants at Washington Redskins — 11/23/2017
FedExField; Landover, MD
$27.00 New York Giants at San Francisco 49ers — 11/12/2017
Levi's Stadium; Santa Clara, CA

Best and Most Expensive New York Giants Tickets

The events below have been the most expensive of the season. Their starting prices are listed to the left.
$19,885.00New York Jets at New York Giants — 12/06/2015
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$15,355.00San Francisco 49ers at New York Giants — 11/16/2014
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$973.00NFC Championship: TBD at New York Giants — 01/24/2016
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$291.00New York Giants at Miami Dolphins — 12/14/2015
Hard Rock Stadium; Miami, FL
$262.00NFC Wild Card or Divisional Playoffs: TBD at New York Giants — 01/10/2016
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$242.00New York Giants at Philadelphia Eagles — 09/24/2017
Lincoln Financial Field; Philadelphia, PA
$221.00Dallas Cowboys at New York Giants — 10/25/2015
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ
$219.00New York Giants at Dallas Cowboys — 09/11/2016
AT&T Stadium; Arlington, TX
$214.00New York Giants vs Los Angeles Rams — 10/23/2016
Twickenham Stadium; Richmond, Greater London
$205.00New England Patriots at New York Giants — 11/15/2015
MetLife Stadium; East Rutherford, NJ