"TicketsFromTheWeb.com does not use service charges or any other deceptive pricing strategies.
The price displayed will be the final price you pay for your tickets."

You've likely noticed that many ticketing websites claim to offer "the lowest prices".  We urge you to explore the reality of those claims....

 

Nearly all ticket brokering websites use one of a few major inventory feeds to power their websites.  This is why you'll see much of the same inventory on multiple websites.  The wholesale price (the price the ticket broker will pay for the seats) is the same for everybody.  The difference is how much markup they'll add and how they'll structure that markup.
 

Most online brokers will display a cheaper upfront price for their tickets, and then add a significant "service charge" at the end of the sale.  This practice allows them to be more attractive to "price shoppers", but is not an accurate representation of your final price.  In fact, your final price can often be hundreds of dollars higher than the original price displayed.

In some cases, websites will even display a price less than their wholesale price, a negative markup, before adding even more revenue into their hidden charges.  There is no other way to interoperate this practice other than an intentional effort to deceive the purchaser into believing that the tickets are more competitively priced than they actually are. 

For more thoughts about the practice of deceptive pricing methods, be sure to see:
"Service Charges in the
Secondary Ticketing Industry"


A part of TicketsFromTheWeb.com's
Not Necessarily a Blog

TicketsFromTheWeb.com does not use service charges or any other deceptive pricing strategies.  The price displayed will be the final price you pay for your tickets. 

There are many factors which you should consider when choosing a ticket broker.  But when talking about price shopping, be sure to go "a few clicks deep" into each website you are considering and be sure you know what your true final price will be.