ANAHEIM -- Individual tickets for the Angels' 2015 regular season will go on sale starting Saturday, Feb. 21, the team announced Monday.
Tickets can be purchased at angels.com/tickets, the Angel Stadium ticket office (located at the Home Plate Gate), by telephone and at Ticketmaster outlets throughout Southern California. The ticket office will open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. PT on Feb. 21, with only cash and credit cards accepted and a maximum purchase limit of 12 tickets per person per game.
From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Feb. 21, the Angels will also host an Open House featuring a question-and-answer session with general manager Jerry Dipoto for prospective season-seat or mini-plan buyers.
The 2015 home schedule -- starting Friday, April 10, against the defending American League-champion Royals at 7:05 p.m. -- features nearly 30 promotional giveaways, fireworks for every Saturday-night home game and several other promotional-theme events throughout the season. The Angels will play the National League West in Interleague action this season, hosting the cross-town Dodgers from Sept. 7-9.
The Angels have sold more than 3 million tickets for 12 consecutive years dating back to 2003, the year after the franchise's first and only World Series championship. While winning a Major League-best 98 games last season, and snapping a four-year rut of postseason absences, the Angels averaged 38,221 fans, fifth-most in the Majors.
For the third straight year, the Angels will be incorporating dynamic pricing, which lets supply and demand determine the price for each ticket at each game.
Season tickets, ticket plans, group tickets and suite rentals are currently available at angels.com/tickets, or by calling 888-796-HALO (4256). Individual tickets can be purchased at angels.com/tickets, by calling Ticketmaster at 800-745-3000 or at all Ticketmaster Ticket Centers, including La Curacao and select Wal-Mart stores.
Alden Gonzalez is a reporter for MLB.com. Read his blog, Gonzo and "The Show", and follow him on Twitter @Alden_Gonzalez. This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.