ACC Mens Basketball Tournament Tickets

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ACC Tournament Ticket Price History


The History Of The ACC Basketball Tournament

The ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament is the conference championship tournament for the Atlantic Coast Conference and has been held every year since 1954. Every year all of the teams in the ACC gather together for the ACC tourney, where the ultimate winner is named the ACC champion. While most NCAA men’s basketball conferences have both a regular season title and tournament title, the importance of the ACC tourney and value of ACC Tournament Tickets is magnified due to the fact that the ACC only counts the tourney winner as the conference’s true champion.

ACC Tournament Tickets have been being purchased for over 50 years and have granted fans entry to 10 different stadiums that hosted the event. Reynolds Coliseum in Raleigh, North Carolina kicked the ACC Tournament off in 1954, and hosted the tournament until 1967, when the venue changed to Greensboro Coliseum in Greensboro, North Carolina. Overall, the Greensboro Coliseum is where the majority of ACC Tournament Tickets buyers have watched the tournament play out. Greensboro leads the way with 26 hosted ACC Tournaments, while the initial stadium, Reynolds Coliseum, comes in second with 13 appearances. No other stadium has hosted more than eight ACC tourneys.

While the ACC Tournament is a storied one, it’s also one that has been dominated by three teams. If you were a fan of North Carolina State, North Carolina or Duke, you were and possibly still are purchasing ACC Tournament Tickets on a yearly basis.

North Carolina State got things started off as the first champion of the ACC back in 1954, and proceeded to win two more to give them the first three ACC titles. They would eventually add on seven more titles to give them 10 total, good enough for third place, all-time. The North Carolina Tarheels bested that mark, however, as they won an impressive 17 ACC tourneys, including nine from 1967-1982. As great as NC State and North Carolina have been in this tournament, though, nothing tops the Duke Blue Devils. Mike Krzyzewski’s crew has had Duke fans chasing after ACC Tournament Tickets more than most, though, as the Blue Devils have won 13 ACC titles going into the 2014 season, while the Blue Devils have also won a conference-leading 19 total, all-time.

While Duke was already a pretty good reason for fans to get their ACC Tournament Tickets for several years, it wasn’t really until Krzyzewski took over that they really made their mark. Krzyzewski ‘s Blue Devils are known for winning national titles by many, but in the ACC they’re known just as well for winning an ACC-record five straight league titles from 1999-2003. More impressively, Duke has claimed 10 of the last 15 ACC tournament titles leading into the 2014 season.

Dominating is always impressive, but sometimes fans will buy ACC Tournament Tickets to cheer on their favorite team - even if their team doesn’t have great odds of making it very far. If fans aren’t cheering for Duke or North Carolina, the odds are already stacked against them, but that’s even more the case if they happen to be fans of Virginia, Florida State or Boston College, as none of those three teams had claimed an ACC title prior to the 2014 college basketball season. There’s still hope for the underdog, though, as the Miami Hurricanes got off the schneid with their first ever ACC championship in 2013 with a win over North Carolina. Most college basketball tournaments are heated and entertaining, but it’s hard to top the emotion and intensity in even the most random ACC tourney. With bad blood between several of the ACC teams (specifically Duke and North Carolina), strong rivalries have gotten even strong over the years, making each successive tourney worth watching even more than the last. That type of passion only adds to the value of ACC Tournament Tickets each year.

The first ever ACC tournament title game arguably set the tone for all the games to come, however, as NC State topped Wake Forest in a thrilling 82-80 win in overtime. It’s only gotten more intense from there, as five ACC title games have been decided in overtime (with a 1995 battle between Wake Forest and North Carolina going into two overtimes). In fact, 43 of the ACC title games have been decided by 10 points or less, clearly displaying the high level of competition on a year to year basis and letting fans know the odds are good that they’ll like what they see when they get their ACC Tournament Tickets.

The high level of competition obviously helps sell ACC Tournament Tickets, but it’s arguable that nothing does the job better than the actual talent that hits the floor. Few can forget the likes of J.J. Redick and Tyler Hansbrough squaring off in the early 2000’s, while the ACC has also been blessed by elite players like Tim Duncan, Elton Brand, Jerry Stackhouse, Vince Carter and even the greatest player to ever play the game - Michael Jordan.

New recruits flock to the top teams in the ACC each year, which only improves the level of play for each team, which in turn increases the level of competition and makes ACC Tournament Tickets as valuable as they are. In fact, it doesn’t even stop with just the players, as fans pay to see legendary coaches like the aforementioned Krzyzewski and North Carolina’s Roy Williams roam the sidelines, while well known coaches like Dean Smith and Gary Williams have added to the appeal over the years.

Year-By-Year Results

Year Champion Score Runner-up Tournament MVP Venue
1954 NC State 82–80 (OT) Wake Forest Dickie Hemric Reynolds Coliseum
1955 NC State 87–77 Duke Ron Shavlik Reynolds Coliseum
1956 NC State 76–54 Wake Forest Vic Molodet Reynolds Coliseum
1957 North Carolina 95–75 South Carolina Lennie Rosenbluth Reynolds Coliseum
1958 Maryland 86–75 North Carolina Nick Davis Reynolds Coliseum
1959 NC State 80–56 North Carolina Lou Pucillo Reynolds Coliseum
1960 Duke 64–59 Wake Forest Doug Kistler Reynolds Coliseum
1961 Wake Forest 96–81 Duke Len Chappell Reynolds Coliseum
1962 Wake Forest 77–68 Clemson Len Chappell Reynolds Coliseum
1963 Duke 71–66 Wake Forest Art Heyman Reynolds Coliseum
1964 Duke 80–59 Wake Forest Jeff Mullins Reynolds Coliseum
1965 NC State 91–85 Duke Larry Worsley Reynolds Coliseum
1966 Duke 71–66 NC State Steve Vacendak Reynolds Coliseum
1967 North Carolina 82–73 Duke Larry Miller Greensboro Coliseum
1968 North Carolina 87–50 NC State Larry Miller Charlotte Coliseum
1969 North Carolina 85–74 Duke Charlie Scott Charlotte Coliseum
1970 NC State 42–39 (2OT) South Carolina Vann Williford Charlotte Coliseum
1971 South Carolina 52–51 North Carolina John Roche Greensboro Coliseum
1972 North Carolina 73–64 Maryland Bob McAdoo Greensboro Coliseum
1973 NC State 76–74 Maryland Tommy Burleson Greensboro Coliseum
1974 NC State 103–100 (OT) Maryland Tommy Burleson Greensboro Coliseum
1975 North Carolina 70–66 NC State Phil Ford Greensboro Coliseum
1976 Virginia 67–62 North Carolina Wally Walker Capital Centre
1977 North Carolina 75–69 Virginia John Kuester Greensboro Coliseum
1978 Duke 85–77 Wake Forest Jim Spanarkel Greensboro Coliseum
1979 North Carolina 71–63 Duke Dudley Bradley Greensboro Coliseum
1980 Duke 73–72 Maryland Albert King Greensboro Coliseum
1981 North Carolina 61–60 Maryland Sam Perkins Capital Centre
1982 North Carolina 47–45 Virginia James Worthy Greensboro Coliseum
1983 NC State 81–78 Virginia Sidney Lowe The Omni
1984 Maryland 74–62 Duke Len Bias Greensboro Coliseum
1985 Georgia Tech 57–54 North Carolina Mark Price The Omni
1986 Duke 68–67 Georgia Tech Johnny Dawkins Greensboro Coliseum
1987 NC State 68–67 North Carolina Vinny Del Negro Capital Centre
1988 Duke 65–61 North Carolina Danny Ferry Greensboro Coliseum
1989 North Carolina 77–74 Duke J.R. Reid The Omni
1990 Georgia Tech 70–61 Virginia Brian Oliver Charlotte Coliseum
1991 North Carolina 96–74 Duke Rick Fox Charlotte Coliseum
1992 Duke 94–74 North Carolina Christian Laettner Charlotte Coliseum
1993 Georgia Tech 77–75 North Carolina James Forrest Charlotte Coliseum
1994 North Carolina 73–66 Virginia Jerry Stackhouse Charlotte Coliseum
1995 Wake Forest 82–80 (OT) North Carolina Randolph Childress Greensboro Coliseum
1996 Wake Forest 75–74 Georgia Tech Tim Duncan Greensboro Coliseum
1997 North Carolina 64–54 NC State Shammond Williams Greensboro Coliseum
1998 North Carolina 83–68 Duke Antawn Jamison Greensboro Coliseum
1999 Duke 96–73 North Carolina Elton Brand Charlotte Coliseum
2000 Duke 81–68 Maryland Jason Williams Charlotte Coliseum
2001 Duke 79–53 North Carolina Shane Battier Georgia Dome
2002 Duke 91–61 NC State Carlos Boozer Charlotte Coliseum
2003 Duke 84–77 NC State Daniel Ewing Greensboro Coliseum
2004 Maryland 95–87 (OT) Duke John Gilchrist Greensboro Coliseum
2005 Duke 69–64 Georgia Tech J. J. Redick MCI Center
2006 Duke 78–76 Boston College J. J. Redick Greensboro Coliseum
2007 North Carolina 89–80 NC State Brandan Wright St. Pete Times Forum
2008 North Carolina 86–81 Clemson Tyler Hansbrough Charlotte Bobcats Arena
2009 Duke 79–69 Florida State Jon Scheyer Georgia Dome
2010 Duke 65–61 Georgia Tech Kyle Singler Greensboro Coliseum
2011 Duke 75–58 North Carolina Nolan Smith Greensboro Coliseum
2012 Florida State 85–82 North Carolina Michael Snaer Philips Arena
2013 Miami 87–77 North Carolina Shane Larkin Greensboro Coliseum
2014 Greensboro Coliseum
2015 Greensboro Coliseum
2016 Verizon Center

ACC Tournament Tickets News

3-14-14: ACC results from March 13th: Florida State defeated Maryland 67-65, Pittsburgh beat up on Wake Forest 84-55, NC State defeated the Miami Hurricanes 67-58, and Clemson escaped Georgia Tech in Overtime 69-65. Today's action sees Virginia vs Florida State, North Carolina vs Pittsburgh, Syracuse vs NC State and Duke vs Clemson.

3-13-14: There's four games on the ACC Tournament schedule today with Maryland vs Florida State (now ended with a last second highlight from FSU), Pittsburgh vs Wake Forest, North Carolina State vs Miami, and Clemson vs Georgia Tech. Yesterday’s action saw Wake Forest beat Notre Dame, Miami beat Virginia Tech and Georgia Tech narrowly escape Boston College.

3-12-14: The first round of the ACC tournament kicked off today with Wake Forest vs Notre Dame, Miami vs Virginia Tech, and Georgia Tech vs Boston College. Pittsburgh awaits the winner of Wake Forest/Notre Dame, NC State awaits the winner of Miami/Virginia Tech, and Clemson awaits the winner of Georgia Tech/Boston College.

3-11-14: The ACC tournament opens tomorrow at the Greensboro Coliseum with Wake Forest vs Notre Dame, Miami vs Virginia Tech, and Georgia Tech vs Boston College. Thursday's second round features Maryland vs Florida State as well as Pittsburgh, NC State awaiting Thursday's winners. Virginia, Syracuse, Duke, and North Carolina have all earned BYES until Friday's quarterfinals.

3-9-14: ACC Results from March 8th: Georgia Tech defeated Virginia Tech 62-51. Robert Carter Jr had 16 for the Yellow Jackets. Miami defeated Wake Forest 69-56. Pittsburgh defeated Clemson 83-78 in overtime. Lamar Patterson had 30 points in the win. Duke got some revenge on UNC as the Blue Devils defeated the Tar Heels 93-81. Jabari Parker recorded a double double with 11 rebounds and a career high 30 points.

3-7-14: Each ACC team was off from action last night and remain off until the regular season finales this Saturday and Sunday. An all session pass to the ACC tournament currently averages $562 on the secondary market. The second round is the cheapest while the semi-finals sport the most expensive ACC tournament tickets.

3-6-14: In a shocker, the Wake Forest Demon Deacons upset the number 4 Duke Blue Devils 82-72 last night. Jabari Parker posted a double double for Duke with 19 points and 10 rebounds, but Wake Forest was able to control the game in both halves. Tyler Cavanaugh led Wake Forest with 20 points. Duke closes out the regular season this Saturday vs UNC. Tickets for the Duke/UNC matchup currently average $1,988 on the secondary market. The All session strip for the ACC tournament currently averages $549 on the resale market. ACC tournament tickets for the championship game have an average asking price of $166.

3-5-14: 2014's ACC tournament takes place at the Greensboro Coliseum from March 12th to March 16th. The all-session strip will cost you an average of $633 on the secondary market. The overall average price of all sessions is currently $153, with the cheapest being the second round at $36. The most expensive is the Semifinals at an asking price of $236. The ACC features 4 nationally ranked teams, with the regular season schedule highlighted by Saturday's North Carolina at Duke game. Virginia has the best record in the conference at 16-1. Virginia Tech currently has the worst in-conference record, at 2-15.

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