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I have seat license paid three years (15 year plan) would like to sell for the remainder owed $13,000- section 134 row 16 seats 9 & 10 or I will pay the seat license if someone is interested in buying the tickets and the parking pass for this year.

Edited by ack

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I have seat license paid three years (15 year plan) would like to sell for the remainder owed - section 134 row 16 seats 9 & 10

If you are serious about selling, maybe put a little effort into it. Contact the Jets and find out exactly what is owed to pay off the psl in one sum.

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I have seat license paid three years (15 year plan) would like to sell for the remainder owed $13,000- section 134 row 16 seats 9 & 10 or I will pay the seat license if someone is interested in buying the tickets and the parking pass for this year.

thats about where my seats were in the old stadium before i told them to phuck off with the psl's

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I have seat license paid three years (15 year plan) would like to sell for the remainder owed $13,000- section 134 row 16 seats 9 & 10 or I will pay the seat license if someone is interested in buying the tickets and the parking pass for this year.

I will offer you $1,000 and we split face on the tickets for the next 5 years. Let me know.

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You mean they told you to "phuck" off and replaced you.

i guess some people are just smarter than others Edited by ylekram

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I withdraw my offer, I just inherited my aunt's house next to the police department. I need the money for a more sound investment, a meth lab

That's a business I've been looking to get into. Check your PMs for my initial investment offer.

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Consider listing your seats on seasonticketrights.com. There are lots listed, but you never know. Someone may want your particular section or whatever.

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As per Mushnick in today's Post, the Jets are sending out a serious number of post due notices for nonrenewals effective today. Mine among them. Treat your clients like crap and give them an inferior product and they won't be clients much longer. Great job, Woody!

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There will be a ton of defaults on the PSL’s this year. I suspect what the Jets will do, is the big ones, they might pursue in court.


 

The smaller ones they won’t sue you over, but will totally trash your credit.

 

 



 

 

Edited by flgreen

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How teams can best manage season-ticket-holder relocation


Published July 16, 2012, Page 15


Kevin Shulman is not entirely happy about MetLife Stadium.


Born and raised in New Jersey, Shulman has been a New York Jets
season-ticket holder for almost half a century — an “original sinner,”
as he told me. He and his family had seven seats in rows 3 and 4 at the
Meadowlands, just behind the Jets’ bench.



When the new Jets stadium came along, Shulman says, “For 46 years of loyalty, I got a gun put to my head.”



Shulman was paying $125 per game for each of his seats before the new
construction project was completed. The new price tag for MetLife
Stadium? Seven personal seat licenses at $35,000 each, game tickets at
$350 each, and instead of being in the third row from the field, his
seats are now nine rows from the top of the lower bowl. “Every single
game I go to, I resent it,” Shulman says.

Ouch.

For those who are building new stadiums, the danger of alienating
longtime supporters is one of the most delicate situations to address.
How can teams best deal with the imminent displacement of many of their
best fans when a new stadium is built?

RELOCATION ADVICE


■ Market research: Teams must be sure they understand what they should
be charging relative to the market and to others with similar situations
and venues.



■ Communication strategy: Current supporters should be the first to know
about new developments, new opportunities. Teams must over-communicate
through multiple channels (email, online, snail mail, phone calls).



■ Human touch: Fans want personalized treatment, especially if they’re
feeling displaced. Proactive, one-on-one interaction is critical.



■ The right people: From the sales staff to the customer service staff
and support roles, train them well, and cross-train on operations,
service, and sales so that each one can field questions and act when
necessary.


■ Lead time: The displaced season-ticket holder can’t feel rushed or
bullied; give that person information and space to make an informed
decision, with enough lead time to give everyone the same courtesy.

“There is no perfect solution,” says Rob Sullivan, senior vice president
of consumer and premium sales and service for the Jets. Their 18-month
process started in February of 2009, with a 30-page glossy “playbook”
sent to each season-ticket holder — a good initial move, especially for
older, more-traditional fans.



“It was a lot of information to give them at one time,” says Sullivan in
hindsight. “It was a good piece, but it had so much in it, it was
overwhelming to some.”



A website component was also created, using Ballena technology to allow
people to view the seats’ sight lines. Season-ticket holders could
either buy their seats over the phone or were invited to visit a special
preview center at the construction site.



About one in four chose to visit the site, but Sullivan says they
underestimated the time fans would need to decide. “We had planned for
30 minutes each, but it took closer to 45 to 60. People had lots of
questions, and we didn’t want to rush them.”



To help fans understand the new PSL concept, Sullivan made sure the
sales staff was well-trained in sales techniques as well as the details
of the new stadium and the improved game-day experience the PSLs would
ultimately provide.



It’s easy to criticize after the fact, but overall, the Jets did a good
job of communicating with their longtime supporters to help ease the
pain of change. The reality is that passionate fans will often skew the
best efforts of any team to clearly communicate, choosing instead to
hear what they want to hear.

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How teams can best manage season-ticket-holder relocation

Published July 16, 2012, Page 15

Kevin Shulman is not entirely happy about MetLife Stadium.

Born and raised in New Jersey, Shulman has been a New York Jets

season-ticket holder for almost half a century — an “original sinner,”

as he told me. He and his family had seven seats in rows 3 and 4 at the

Meadowlands, just behind the Jets’ bench.

When the new Jets stadium came along, Shulman says, “For 46 years of loyalty, I got a gun put to my head.”

Shulman was paying $125 per game for each of his seats before the new

construction project was completed. The new price tag for MetLife

Stadium? Seven personal seat licenses at $35,000 each, game tickets at

$350 each, and instead of being in the third row from the field, his

seats are now nine rows from the top of the lower bowl. “Every single

game I go to, I resent it,” Shulman says.

Ouch.

For those who are building new stadiums, the danger of alienating

longtime supporters is one of the most delicate situations to address.

How can teams best deal with the imminent displacement of many of their

best fans when a new stadium is built?

RELOCATION ADVICE

■ Market research: Teams must be sure they understand what they should

be charging relative to the market and to others with similar situations

and venues.

■ Communication strategy: Current supporters should be the first to know

about new developments, new opportunities. Teams must over-communicate

through multiple channels (email, online, snail mail, phone calls).

■ Human touch: Fans want personalized treatment, especially if they’re

feeling displaced. Proactive, one-on-one interaction is critical.

■ The right people: From the sales staff to the customer service staff

and support roles, train them well, and cross-train on operations,

service, and sales so that each one can field questions and act when

necessary.

■ Lead time: The displaced season-ticket holder can’t feel rushed or

bullied; give that person information and space to make an informed

decision, with enough lead time to give everyone the same courtesy.

“There is no perfect solution,” says Rob Sullivan, senior vice president

of consumer and premium sales and service for the Jets. Their 18-month

process started in February of 2009, with a 30-page glossy “playbook”

sent to each season-ticket holder — a good initial move, especially for

older, more-traditional fans.

“It was a lot of information to give them at one time,” says Sullivan in

hindsight. “It was a good piece, but it had so much in it, it was

overwhelming to some.”

A website component was also created, using Ballena technology to allow

people to view the seats’ sight lines. Season-ticket holders could

either buy their seats over the phone or were invited to visit a special

preview center at the construction site.

About one in four chose to visit the site, but Sullivan says they

underestimated the time fans would need to decide. “We had planned for

30 minutes each, but it took closer to 45 to 60. People had lots of

questions, and we didn’t want to rush them.”

To help fans understand the new PSL concept, Sullivan made sure the

sales staff was well-trained in sales techniques as well as the details

of the new stadium and the improved game-day experience the PSLs would

ultimately provide.

It’s easy to criticize after the fact, but overall, the Jets did a good

job of communicating with their longtime supporters to help ease the

pain of change. The reality is that passionate fans will often skew the

best efforts of any team to clearly communicate, choosing instead to

hear what they want to hear.

 

 

The conclusion JETS did a good job and its the fans fault. You cannot make this up.

 

One of the factors not mentioned is GREED. The JETS were so taken up with greed they just showed they do not care for their loyal, die hard fans. Period.

 

After reading articles like this which may have been promoted by a certain football organization on a nudge nudge wink wink basis it seriously makes even a fan like me, miles away, who does not pay for the PSL's to question what the heck i am doing following a team that's only care about money grabbing and does not give two hoots for the fans. Really PATHETIC!

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To help fans understand the new PSL concept, Sullivan made sure the

sales staff was well-trained in sales techniques as well as the details

of the new stadium and the improved game-day experience the PSLs would

ultimately provide.

It’s easy to criticize after the fact, but overall, the Jets did a good

job of communicating with their longtime supporters to help ease the

pain of change. The reality is that passionate fans will often skew the

best efforts of any team to clearly communicate, choosing instead to

hear what they want to hear.

 

 

Improved gameday experience?  :rl:  Yeah.  Been to 2 games so far and my gameday experince was worse.  Sure, nicer bathrooms. Nice concession stands I wont visit.  But it comes down to what takes place on the field.. and the gameday experience is gone and not just because they stink.  its a boring sterile atmosphere.

 

And they didnt do a bad job communicating, they just didnt understand their fan base and what they would be willing to do to buy tickets.  But they dont care.  All they care about is $$$ and not where they get it from. they dont care who they alienate figuring there will always be someone to replace us.  

 

watching at home has greatly improved my gameday experience.

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The conclusion JETS did a good job and its the fans fault. You cannot make this up.

 

One of the factors not mentioned is GREED. The JETS were so taken up with greed they just showed they do not care for their loyal, die hard fans. Period.

 

After reading articles like this which may have been promoted by a certain football organization on a nudge nudge wink wink basis it seriously makes even a fan like me, miles away, who does not pay for the PSL's to question what the heck i am doing following a team that's only care about money grabbing and does not give two hoots for the fans. Really PATHETIC!

 

 

 

Every team in every league is the same.  They dont care where the $$$ comes from.  they dont care if they alienate you or not.  And once there are lots of empty seats, they will start rolling out the promos...  group sales, discount tickets, and silly promotions to get people to come to a game.  And you know who they care about least?  The people who bought season tickets.  Cause those suckers already are in and cant get out.

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feel bad for people in this situation. double whammy of crappy team + crappy economy killing the value of psl

Who cares about the value? It is not as if they were bought to be flipped on the open market.

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