Atlanta Braves Playoff Details
Atlanta Braves Postseason History
Since becoming the Atlanta Braves in the 1960s, the team has seen its share of postseason experiences. Including one of the most impressive runs of competitive baseball you will find, the Braves have won championships and competed for them on a regular basis during a decade and a half of dominance along with other periods of success.
From 1991 to 2005, the Braves missed the playoffs all of one time. Under the management of Bobby Cox, the Braves were simply too good to not make the postseason on a regular basis. Of course, the team had plenty of talent in addition to their Hall of Fame manager. This was especially true of their pitching staff, which was nothing short of incredible.
The pitching staff for the Braves boasted three all-time great starting pitchers in John Smoltz, Greg Maddux, and Tom Glavine. That trio made it extremely difficult for the team to lose in a best-of-five series, as they could simply throw those three pitchers in at least three games out of the five and put themselves in a great position to win.
Speaking of winning, the Braves won a championship during that incredible 15-year run by taking home the 1995 World Series in six games against the Cleveland Indians. Glavine won World Series MVP honors in that series, while Maddux was the season’s Cy Young award winner, as the Braves held the Indians to three runs or less in all four of their wins in the series.
Of course, it wasn’t all pitching for the Braves during this era. The team had plenty of big bats in the lineup, including Chipper and Andruw Jones, as well as players like Brian Jordan who had the ability to change the game with one swing.
In the postseason, rivalries don’t get much better than the one the Braves had with the New York Yankees during the Bobby Cox era. Both teams had phenomenal starting pitching, with plenty of bats to put runs on the board. The teams met in multiple World Series, with so many clutch at-bats and legendary performances between them.
Frequently Asked Questions About Atlanta Braves Playoff Tickets and Event Information
When do Atlanta Braves playoff tickets go on sale?
Braves playoff tickets usually go on sale when the team clinches a playoff spot, or is close to that point. In many cases this will happen in September, or even early October, but could happen earlier based on the team’s performance throughout the regular season.
How much are Atlanta Braves playoff tickets?
Braves playoff ticket prices on the secondary market can vary depending on a number of factors. Typically, Braves playoff tickets can be found for as low as $24.00, with an average price of $104.00.
How to get cheap Atlanta Braves playoff tickets?
If you’re looking for cheap Braves playoff tickets, tickets can be found for as low as $24.00. Additionally, once you click on your preferred event date, use the “sort by price” button located in the top left hand corner of the event page to sort all available Braves playoff tickets by cheapest tickets available.
How to buy Atlanta Braves playoff tickets
SeatGeek is the best way to browse, find, and buy Braves playoff Tickets.
- Browse the above listings of Braves playoff tickets to find a show you would like to attend. Once you find the perfect date and show time, click on the button on the right hand side of the event to see all available tickets for that show.
- Next, explore all available Braves playoff tickets on the left hand side of the screen. Filters at the top of the page allow tickets to be sorted by price, or by SeatGeek’s Deal Score feature, which ranks tickets by value and tells you exactly how good of a deal you're looking at. On the right hand side, you can explore SeatGeek’s interactive maps to find the perfect seating section, and to get a preview of what a view from a seat in that section will look like.
- To buy Braves playoff tickets, click the ticket listing and you will be directed to SeatGeek’s checkout process to complete the information fields.
- SeatGeek will process your order and deliver your Braves playoff tickets.