Tennessee Titans Tickets

After an impressive rookie campaign, Marcus Mariota will look to lead the Titans to the playoffs heading forward. This Titans team is young but has a lot of upside and could be a team to fear in the near future. Don’t miss out on the great Tennessee Titans tickets on Rukkus today!

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Tennessee Titans Tickets

Tennessee Titans Event Information

How Do I Buy The Best Tennessee Titans tickets?

The best way to purchase Tennessee Titans tickets is to go directly to their specific ticket page. There you will find the entire schedule for the Titans 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 Titans 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 Titans tickets that I just purchased?

Rukkus has a seating chart for LP Field 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 LP Field provide a convenient way to preview everything about your experience so that you are completely informed before making your game purchase. 


How much do Tennessee Titans tickets cost?

Rukkus uses algorithms to find the best Titans tickets for your budget. Whether that is cheap tickets or more expensive tickets, Rukkus has access to thousands of great value tickets at LP Field. 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 LP Field?

Parking at LP Field is solely by a Titans-issued parking pass. If you do not have a Titans-issued parking pass your vehicle will not be allowed on to the campus, as there are no cash lots on LP Field Property. However, there are many lots nearby the stadium in which the Tennessee Titans provide shuttle service on game day both to and from.

Can I buy away tickets for the Titans?

Purchasing tickets for the Tennessee Titans when they are on the road is simple. Check the schedule for the night that they will be in town and go to Titans. 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 Tennessee Titans tickets go on sale?

There are a couple simple ways to be notified when Titans 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 Raymond James Superdome. If you can’t find the information that you are looking for please email our team over at: hi@rukkus.com 


Can I purchase home game tickets for the Titans?

Rukkus makes is simple to find and buy home games for the Titans. The schedule for all games happening at LP Field 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 Titans. 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 Tennessee Titans?

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


What makes LP Field special?

LP Field is located on the east bank of the Cumberland River, directly across the river from downtown Nashville. LP Field underwent renovations and upgrades in 2012 to install brand new LED ribbon boards on the upper mezzanines, as well as two new HD LED video displays measuring 157 feet by 54 feet.

Tennessee Titans Details

Tennessee Titans Ticket Information

Tennessee Titans football games are some of the most exciting events that you can hope to experience. From the exhilarating on-field action to the electric crowd atmosphere, a Titans game is something you don’t want to miss. The players in blue and white charge the field to battle some of the league’s best competition while the home crowd loudly supports their team. Grab your tickets today and be a part of the terrific environment!



The Titans are led by a team-first attitude that encourages passion for the game of football. Their defense always makes life difficult for opponents, who have to fight for every inch against this team. The Titans offense is explosive and full of speed and skill. This talented young football team always competes hard to the delight of the home crowd. Don’t miss out on seeing this exciting football team!

Attending a Titans game, you will witness tremendous football and experience an electric atmosphere inside LP Field. The Titans have won the hearts of the people of Tennessee, and they generate an incredible buzz around the team and its players. Fans dressed in blue and white Titans jerseys and other gear can be seen all throughout the city of Nashville on game days. The festive atmosphere surrounding this Titans team is something you don’t want to miss!

From the exciting on-field action to the amazing stadium facility, there is no better place to experience an NFL game. You will make lifelong memories at LP Field in Nashville, Tennessee. What better way is there to spend a Sunday afternoon than watching live NFL action? Grab your tickets today and be a part of the excitement!

Tennessee Titans Overview

This team hasn’t just changed hometowns and team names…it’s changed leagues.

Under the leadership of owner Bud Adams, the Houston Oilers were one of the original members of the American Football League. And, in turn, they became the best team over the initial three seasons.

From 1960-62, the Oilers reached the playoffs. They won the first two championship games – both over the Los Angeles Chargers. Running back Billy Cannon was the star, with George Blanda at quarterback, backfield mate Charlie Tolar and wide out Charlie Hennigan also providing standout performances.

Houston returned to the title contest for ’62. This time, the opponent was the Dallas Texans (soon-to-be the Kansas City Chiefs). The Oilers would fall behind 17-0 before rallying to knot the score at the end of regulation.

The Texans nearly botched the coin toss prior to overtime, when captain Abner Haynes (after winning the toss) said his team would “kick to the clock.” However, this faux pas never aided the Oilers, as Dallas would win with a field goal in the second OT and prevent a three-peat.

After four consecutive losing campaigns, the Oilers returned to postseason play in 1967 by virtue of winning the AFL’s Eastern Division. But the Raiders spoiled any hopes of reaching Super Bowl II. Houston lost big, 40-7. It would lose by even more two years later in the Divisional playoffs – also against Oakland. This time, the final margin would be 56-7.

By 1970, the AFL and NFL had merged and the Oilers were now part of the American Football Conference’s Central Division. Yet they were never at the center of any Super Bowl discussions.

A 3-10-1 record in ’70 was followed by a 4-9-1 mark in 1971 and then two straight 1-13 seasons.

The rough times of the early part of the decade would soon be replaced by good times and great football. The main providers of that excitement were colorful head coach Bum Phillips and bruising running back Earl Campbell.

Phillips came to Houston in 1975, and immediately induced a turnaround. The Oilers went 10-4 that year, but the biggest jump occurred when Campbell was drafted with 1978’s No. 1 overall pick.

Campbell rushed for 1,450 yards and 13 touchdowns in his rookie season, including a memorable 199-yard effort against the Miami Dolphins on Monday Night Football – before a national-television audience and a pom-pom waving spectacle at the Astrodome.

A 10-6 mark was good enough for the playoffs – the team’s first in nearly a decade. Quarterback Dan Pastorini threw for 306 yards in a Wild Card road win over the Miami Dolphins. Then, the Oilers used 21 second quarter points to upset the New England Patriots.

Those victories placed Houston in the AFC Championship Game. But like many teams during the 1970s, they couldn’t solve the Pittsburgh Steelers. Houston’s AFC Central rival used their punishing “Steel Curtain” defense, the wet and cold conditions, and the home-field advantage of Three Rivers Stadium to overwhelm the Oilers, 34-9.

The Steelers would continue to have Houston’s number in 1979. Pittsburgh dominated at home in a regular season affair, and won the division by a single game. The Oilers’ road to the Super Bowl would have to be made away from the friendly confines of the dome.

Step one was completed courtesy of a 13-7 win over Denver. The Divisional Playoffs appeared to be the end – especially with Pastorini and NFL MVP Campbell sidelined and the vaunted ‘Air Coryell’ offense of the Chargers looming. But Vernon Perry was set to have the game of his life. Houston’s safety picked off Dan Fouts four times as part of a stunning 17-14 win in San Diego.

The Oilers, though, couldn’t change the final result of the AFC title game. A controversial non-touchdown call on an apparent catch in the end zone by Mike Renfro crushed Houston’s chances of beating Pittsburgh. Although it was much closer than the year prior, the Steelers won again.

Campbell would go on to win the NFL’s Offensive Player of the Year for the third consecutive season with his league-best 1,934 rushing yards in 1980. But his team was eliminated early from the playoffs. A 27-7 Wild Card loss to Oakland closed the window on Houston’s hope for a Super Bowl.

After ’80, Bum Phillips (and his trademark cowboy hat) had departed for New Orleans. Campbell would soon follow, but not before becoming the franchise’s all-time leading rusher and arguably the most popular player in Oilers history.

With the loss of those mammoth figures came many more losses on the schedule. Houston combined to go 6-35 in a three-season span (1982-84).

The team asked Jerry Glanville to bring in a new attitude. Formerly the defensive coordinator in Atlanta, Glanville made a similar impact in Texas. His defenses were chesty and tough – even if they weren’t completely stifling. But the developments on offense certainly helped. Warren Moon was effectively making the transition from the CFL to the NFL and quarterbacked Houston to a 9-6 record and a playoff win in 1987.

Moon reached All-Pro status for 1988, and the Oilers won 10 games and another playoff contest. Expectations were now ratcheted up. By mid-December 1989, they were 9-5 and prepared for a division title. Then came two straight losses (one a 61-7 blasting by the Bengals) and a Wild Card defeat at the hands of the Steelers.

Glanville would be fired after the season, but his efforts would lay the groundwork for a continued winning in the early 1990s. But that winning would be tempered by ultimate disappointment.

The 1991 AFC Divisional Round against Denver was a tough one to take. Moon and the “Run & Shoot” offense was on fire early – jumping out to a 14-0 lead. But when John Elway is on the other side, a comeback is always possible. Unfortunately for Houston, it would be a victim of Elway’s magic on this night. No. 7 guided the Broncos on a drive that began at the Oilers’ 2-yard-line and culminated in a game-winning field goal and a 26-24 win.

But that was nothing compared to what took place the next season.

Houston took its 10-6 record into Buffalo and a meeting with the two-time defending AFC Champion Bills (who were without Jim Kelly, Thurman Thomas and Bruce Smith) in the Wild Card round. The Oilers appeared to be taking full advantage of their depleted opponent. The score was 35-3 in the early parts of the third quarter. But Frank Reich engineered the greatest comeback in NFL history. Conversely, it could also be considered the biggest collapse in NFL history. Buffalo prevailed in overtime, 41-38, ensuring the Oilers’ dubious distinction.

Despite that heavy disappointment, the team would prove to be quite resilient. The Oilers lost three of their first four in 1993, but turned it around – winning their last 11 games. Houston was the NFL’s hottest team, only to be done in by a legendary quarterback. Joe Montana, now age 38 and a member of the Kansas City Chiefs, was unabashed by the sector of a defense led by coordinator Buddy Ryan and an Astrodome crowd determine to will its team to a first Super Bowl.

He and the Chiefs overcame the Oilers’ 13-7 lead in the fourth quarter. Houston, meanwhile, crumbled once more. A 28-20 loss was the final crushing blow. Not only did it mark another disappointing end to the season, but it began a complete team overhaul.

The biggest departure was Moon – who was dealt to Minnesota. In turn, the Oilers were 2-14 in 1994. But positive moves were taking place. First came the choosing the Jeff Fisher to be the head coach 10 games into the ’94 campaign. Then came the 1995 draft. By virtue of a poor finish, Houston had the No. 3 overall selection.

The Oilers would choose wisely, taking quarterback Steve McNair out of Alcorn State. Two years later, it was running back Eddie George with the No. 14 overall pick. Houston, though, would never get to witness this turnaround.

By 1996, Bud Adams had received approval to move the franchise to Nashville. Temporary would be the team name (called the Tennessee Oilers) and the home field (Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium and Vanderbilt Stadium).

The 1999 season saw many changes – and a long-awaited first for the franchise. Now the Tennessee Titans and now at the permanent locale of Adelphia Coliseum, the team fed off a new identity. Fisher’s bunch won six of its first seven and would only lose out on the Central crown due to the Jacksonville Jaguars’ 14-2 mark.

The Titans got a home playoff game, facing an opponent that gave them nightmares just seven years ago – the Buffalo Bills. Down 16-15 with under 20 seconds remaining, Tennessee needed something spectacular to happen on the kickoff.

What they got was the “Music City Miracle.”

Lorenzo Neal fielded the kick and handed it to tight end Frank Wycheck, who threw the ball across the field to Kevin Dyson. He amazingly ran the rest of the way to complete an unbelievable 75-yard touchdown. Controversy still reigns as to whether the Wycheck toss was a forwards or backwards lateral. But the call was upheld, much to the chagrin of Buffalo.

The Titans magic filtered into the next round against the Indianapolis Colts. George ran for 162 yards as Tennessee advanced to the AFC Championship.

This franchise’s history of failing in big games would be broken when the Titans played the Jaguars with the Super Bowl on the line. A 14-10 deficit at halftime quickly turned with 16 third quarter points. A 33-14 win meant the first Super Bowl appearance in team history.

The lone memory of that Super Bowl is of Kevin Dyson unsuccessfully reaching for the end zone as the clock ran down. Despite great efforts from McNair and George and a valiant comeback from 16 points down, the Titans came up one yard short in Super Bowl XXXIV at the Georgia Dome. The victors turned out to be the St. Louis Rams, who had also seemingly rode a magic carpet to the NFL’s ultimate contest.

Tennessee wouldn’t let this monumental heartbreak effect the future. Instead, the Titans continued to be a contender. Still, they never got that close again.

Another 13-3 record in 2000 would end with a 24-10 loss to the eventual champion Baltimore Ravens. They reached the AFC Championship in 2002, only to fall to the Oakland Raiders.

Steve McNair’s gutty MVP effort in 2003 only got the team as far as the Divisional Playoffs, where they were edged out by the New England Patriots.

In 2008, the Titans started out 10-0. But a great start doesn’t exactly mean a satisfying finish. Tennessee failed to win even a single playoff game that year and lost to the Ravens at home.

That’s the last time this team has tasted postseason play. One of the only solaces since was Chris Johnson exceeding 2,000 rushing yards in 2009 (en route to winning Offensive Player of the Year).

And now stepping in is a new face of the franchise. Marcus Mariota was the No. 2 overall selection in the 2015 NFL Draft – thus the start of a tenure that will initially be filled with pressure and securitization. At the same time, there is plenty of optimism...a hope that this change is one that will lead to progress, not regress.

The former Oregon quarterback and Heisman Trophy winner leads this team, one that has undergone many transformations, into another new era.

Tennessee Titans Lineup

  • Jake Locker
  • Zach Mettenberger
  • Charlie Whitehurst
  • Antonio Andrews
  • Jackie Battle
  • Shonn Greene
  • Dexter McCluster
  • Bishop Sankey
  • Leon Washington
  • Kris Durham
  • Derek Hagan
  • Justin Hunter
  • Josh Stewart
  • Nate Washington
  • Kendall Wright
  • Brett Brackett
  • Chase Coffman
  • Richard Gordon
  • Craig Stevens
  • Taylor Thompson
  • Delanie Walker
  • Beau Brinkley
  • Gabe Ikard
  • Brian Schwenke
  • Chris Spencer
  • Taylor Lewan
  • Michael Oher
  • Michael Roos
  • Byron Stingily
  • Will Svitek
  • Andy Levitre
  • Chance Warmack
  • Jurrell Casey
  • Karl Klug
  • Mike Martin
  • Ropati Pitoitua
  • Sammie Hill
  • DaQuan Jones
  • Al Woods
  • James Anderson
  • Zach Brown
  • Zaviar Gooden
  • Quentin Groves
  • Colin McCarthy
  • Derrick Morgan
  • Shaun Phillips
  • Avery Williamson
  • Kamerion Wimbley
  • Wesley Woodyard
  • Jason McCourty
  • Coty Sensabaugh
  • Blidi Wreh-Wilson
  • Brandon Ghee
  • Brandon Harris
  • Marqueston Huff
  • Bernard Pollard
  • Daimion Stafford
  • George Wilson
  • Michael Griffin
  • Ryan Succop
  • Brett Kern

Todays Tennessee Titans Tickets

Buy cheap Sunday tickets for the Tennessee Titans at any time before they are sold out. You will always find cheap the Tennessee Titans tickets everyday, up until the last minute before the the Tennessee Titans game.

Tennessee Titans Ticket Prices

Average:

Low: $9.00

High: $168.00

Cheap Tennessee Titans Tickets

The events below have been the cheapest of the season. We've listed the starting (lowest) price for any ticket to the event.
$3.00 Preseason: Tennessee Titans at Kansas City Chiefs — 08/28/2015
Arrowhead Stadium; Kansas City, MO
$4.00 Preseason: Tennessee Titans at Atlanta Falcons — 08/14/2015
Georgia Dome; Atlanta, GA
$5.00 Preseason: Minnesota Vikings at Tennessee Titans — 09/03/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$5.00 Preseason: Minnesota Vikings at Tennessee Titans — 09/03/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$6.00 New York Jets at Tennessee Titans — 12/14/2014
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$9.00 Oakland Raiders at Tennessee Titans — 11/29/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$9.00 Tennessee Titans at Indianapolis Colts — 01/03/2016
Lucas Oil Stadium; Indianapolis, IN
$11.00 NFL Preseason: Tennessee Titans at Miami Dolphins — 09/01/2016
Hard Rock Stadium; Miami, FL
$14.00 Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans — 12/06/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$14.00 NFL Preseason: Tennessee Titans at Oakland Raiders — 08/27/2016
O.Co Coliseum; Oakland, CA

Best and Most Expensive Tennessee Titans Tickets

The events below have been the most expensive of the season. Their starting prices are listed to the left.
$168.00Green Bay Packers at Tennessee Titans — 11/13/2016
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$100.00Tennessee Titans at New England Patriots — 12/20/2015
Gillette Stadium; Foxborough, MA
$90.00Tennessee Titans at Chicago Bears — 11/27/2016
Soldier Field; Chicago, IL
$79.00Atlanta Falcons at Tennessee Titans — 10/25/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$75.00Tennessee Titans at Baltimore Ravens — 11/09/2014
M&T Bank Stadium; Baltimore, MD
$68.00Buffalo Bills at Tennessee Titans — 10/11/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$61.00Denver Broncos at Tennessee Titans — 12/11/2016
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$60.00Carolina Panthers at Tennessee Titans — 11/15/2015
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$60.00Oakland Raiders at Tennessee Titans — 09/25/2016
Nissan Stadium; Nashville, TN
$57.00Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans — 10/02/2016
NRG Stadium; Houston, TX
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