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Liverpool season ticket prices compared to rivals with FSG feelings on fans clear

Liverpool's season tickets remain relatively low compared to its rivals.
-Credit: (Image: 2024 Wolverhampton Wanderers FC)


Liverpool's season ticket prices have risen just 0.4% in the last decade, which is considerably lower than many of its Premier League rivals.

Most are aware in the modern day that following your team in the Premier League isn't a cheap affair. Ticket prices continue to rise and more so when it comes to season tickets.

Liverpool's season tickets, however, are not among the highest in the English top flight. A total of 70 clubs in this season's Premier League and EFL have released their season ticket prices for the 2024/25 campaign. Liverpool's season tickets are among the 47 clubs whose cheapest adult season tickets are set to rise, but by just 2% compared to the campaign just finished.

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From $890 (£699/€821) in 2023/24, Liverpool fans will now be required to pay $908 (£713/€837) in the upcoming season, which will be the Reds first campaign without the presence of Jürgen Klopp on the sideline since 2014/15. Since that season, when Brendan Rogers was manager, Liverpool's season tickets have increased by a mere 0.4% in that time. Everton and Manchester City's, for example have increased by as much as 25% and 42% respectively.

Among the data collected by Reach Data Unit, the most expensive season ticket in the country can be found at Arsenal, with fans being forced to shell out an eye-watering price of $1,367 (£1,073/€1,261) to watch their team in North London. Arsenal's cheapest adult season ticket is increasing by $127 (£100/€117) compared to the 2023/24 campaign.

Yet Arsenal's prices is far from being the largest percentage increase, however. Bournemouth’s cheapest tickets are increasing by 18.1% to $630 (£495/€580), and Nottingham Forest’s are increasing by 18.3% to $700 (£550/€646) in comparison to last season.

Click here to compare Premier League season ticket prices.

Liverpool has a history of listening to their supporters regarding ticket prices, with the club's owner Fenway Sports Group famously scrapping their plans to charge $98 (£77/€90) for a ticket in the main stand back in 2016. This caused fans to stage a mass walk-out in the 77th minute during a Premier League clash against Sunderland in protest.

The point was made and FSG's plans were halted. Anfield's capacity has increased tremendously over the past decade, with the main stand and the Anfield Road Stand both being renovated in that time. This resulted in the ground's capacity expanding from just over 40,000 to just above 60k.

Liverpool.com says: It's good to see that Liverpool is continuing to not intend to fleece fans and massively increase season ticket prices. In the current climate and with cost-of-living continuing to spiral, it's important that the club doesn't see its fans as consumers, and keeping tickets at reasonable levels.