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    • By TK in ES Coverage
      The Bill Callahan era began here at the Hard Rock Stadium in Miami. For the first quarter it was really,really bad football being played by both teams. 
      The Redskins were determined to establish the Run game. The First Quarter all they established was that they still couldn’t run. Or pass. Or do much of anything. 
      It wasn’t until the 2nd Quarter that Peterson was able to start ripping the worst Run D in the League for chunks of 18 & 24 yards. The Skins managed to score a TD with a 25 yard pass to Scary Terry McLaurin. 
      The Dolphins would open the Second Half only managing five plays before the Redskins would get the ball punted back to them. They would run a balanced run/pass attack of six plays for 70 yards in 1:25 ending in McLaurin’s second touchdown of the day. The Defense would then get a turnover allowing the Offense to get to Field Goal range and add another 3 points to make the score 17-3. 
      To open the Fourth Quarter, Hopkins would miss a 55 yard Field Goal, leaving the score at 17-3.  After being sacked five times, the Dolphins would pull their own switcharoo at QB and go to Ryan “Neckbeard” Fitzpatrick which resulted in a touchdown drive for them, making it 17-10. They went for & recovered the Onside Kick. They also managed to not score any points after that. The Dolphins would find theirselves with ball at the 2:00 Warning. Fitzpatrick would take them on a 9 play 75 yard touchdown drive with six seconds remaining on the clock. Miami went for the win with the 2 Point Conversion and failed. The Redskins would recover the onside kick by Miami and Keenum took a knee to get the Redskins their first win of the season. 


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Mark The Homer

FedExField Tickets - Face Value Guide

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*** The team has increased prices for the 2013 season. ***


All prices have increased - some have gone up a little, some have gone up quite a bit.  The price zone boundaries for many seating areas have also changed.  What follows is the "face value" as indicated on each ticket.



Non-Premium Original Stadium Seating


Lower Level Mid-Field Sections 101, 121, 122, 142:  $139 plus 10% tax = $152.90 each


Lower Level Sidelines excluding above sections:  $119 plus 10% tax = $130.90 each


Lower Level Endzone & Corners:*  $109 plus 10% tax = $119.90 each


Upper Level Sidelines, Front Corners, Mid Corners, Rows 1-15:  $84 plus 10% tax = $92.40 each


Upper level Sidelines, Rows 16-29:  $69 plus 10% tax = $75.90


Upper Level Endzone & Back Corners:  $69 plus 10% tax = $75.90



*This endzone pricing area includes sections 105, 117, 126, and 138 which had previously been considered as within a sideline zone



Lower Level Partial View Seating (under the Club Level)


Obstructed View:  $34 plus 10% tax = $37.40


Limited View:  $59 plus 10% tax = $64.90


Terrace Seating:  $84 plus 10% tax = $92.40



Standing Room Only


Upper Level Endzone:  $34 plus 10% tax = $37.40



Below is a link to a Stadium Map:



True Cost

All the above prices are "face value" as printed on the tickets. However, please note that the "face value" is not necessarily an accurate assessment of the original cost because these tickets are generally unavailable to purchase as singles from the Redskins. They may only be purchased as a package, except in rare cases. Otherwise the season ticket holder is forced to pay full face value for all ten games, including the two preseason games. The market price for the preseason games is considerably less than the face value -- I'd say roughly one-fifth to one-half is typical. Therefore, I think it's reasonable to assess the true cost of regular game tickets to a season ticket holder as more than the face value because of the dramatically decreased value of the preseason game tickets. In my opinion, the true cost (or cost to a season ticket holder) of a regular season game ticket, in general, is about 10%-20% more than the face value as printed on a regular season game ticket. Obviously, one can make an argument for paying more or less than a 20% hike depending on the game, the opponent, or other circumstances, and that's fine. My point is, in general, a fan shouldn't be afraid to pay a little more than face value for a regular season game ticket, because paying a little extra for a ticket will more accurately reflect its true cost to the original account holder.


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