Tickets for Ferencváros’s Champions League matches go on sale on Monday at 10 a.m. (GMT+1). They will be sold in five rounds, with fans getting preferential treatment as well as a discount.
Ferencváros recently qualified for the group stage of the Champions League for the first time in 25 years. The team will play their first home match against Dinamo Kyiv on October 28th in Groupama Arena. Subsequently, Juventus and Barcelona will play Ferencváros is Puskás Arena, on November 4th and December 2nd, respectively.
Tickets will be sold in five phases. First, only the most loyal fans will be able to purchase them; those that had season passes for last season and did not ask for refunds after the Hungarian National League matches were cancelled in the spring. Two days later, supporters who bought season passes before the Champions League draws will have their chance.
Next, those with official fan cards will have the opportunity to get their hands on any tickets that remain on Thursday. On Friday, supporters who bought season passes after the draws will be allowed to buy some, but only for the final two matches. Finally, people holding fan cards will be able to get a ticket, also for just the last two matches, although it is unlikely that there will be any left given the limited number of seats available due to covid restrictions.
Tickets are available for either all three matches, or two out of the three. Sale of the latter kind begins on October 23rd, a national holiday, and will permit the holder to attend the matches against Juventus and Barcelona. Tickets cannot be transferred, so only the person whose name is on the pass can use it.
Prices vary depending on seating position and whether one has a season pass for the National League. Fans who hold passes get a 40% discount. Fares range from HUF 30,000 (EUR 82) and 120,000 (EUR 329) for all three matches combined, and HUF 24,000 (EUR 66) and HUF 100,000 (EUR 274) for the two later ones. VIP tickets will set you back between HUF 600,000(EUR 1647) and HUF 350,000 (EUR 961).
Featured photo illustration by Szilárd Koszticsák/MTI