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How to Get Cheap Concert Deals in the UK
You can find all the best and the latest concert tickets 2018 UK here deals at Latest Deals. From concert tickets for sale to last minute concert tickets price drops you can buy online, you can watch your favourite artist perform anytime without hurting your budget.
We have a community of bargain hunters who are always looking out for the best possible cheap concert tickets London from the Ticketmaster, Groupon, Amazon, eBay, Wowcher, Little Bird, and more across the UK that will provide with some serious money off on your purchases. While our team of money-saving experts are regularly sharing essential tips and tricks to help you save on your instore and online shopping. Most UK retailers regularly have sale events where you can save as much as 70% off on a wide selections of different concerts 2018 UK tickets. They also have seasonal sales and last minute concert tickets sale during Boxing Day, Black Friday and even Valentine’s Day. However, you can maximise your savings and get additional discounts by using the latest concert discount codes at Latest Deals and even find cheapest concert ticket finder that might help you get a pass. There are even voucher codes where you can get freebies for the concert. Remember that the promos and offers we have here are available for a limited time only, so grab them right away before they expire. Do not forget to bookmark this page and never miss out on fantastic savings and everyday low prices from your favourite UK retailers.
General Ticketmaster Sale Tips
- The mobile app is your friend. If you couldn’t take advantage of a presale and the pressure’s on, you’ll want to first download Ticketmaster’s mobile app. It’s free, fast, and, more efficient than the traditional webpage. That said, Ticketmaster has recently upped security measures on mobile, so you’ll have to deal with a image human-verification test to prove you’re not a bot
- Don’t forget to create a Ticketmaster account. Imagine being one of the tens of people to get Adele tickets, only to lose them because you forgot to actually sign up for Ticketmaster beforehand. Don’t be that person: Create an account, make sure all of your information (especially payment method!) is up to date, and log in ahead of time
- Be ready at least ten minutes before a sale begins. An unspoken practice of the ticket-selling business is that you never actually sell all your tickets at the appointed on-sale time. (Ticketmaster has been in hot water with the Federal Trade Commission for this kind of tactic.) Even Ticketmaster’s two-year-old countdown clock doesn’t necessarily mean that every ticket goes on sale when the clock runs out. According to Slingland, that’s especially true of less-in-demand events. One workaround is to sync your device’s clock to Ticketmaster’s clock — their system reportedly runs on time.gov, so yours should, too. (Vulture has reached out to Ticketmaster for comment.
- Speed matters. Syncing your clock with Ticketmaster’s countdown means nothing if you’re still using dial-up. (In which case, you have far more problems than buying Drake tickets, my friend.) Get on the fastest Wifi or ethernet connection you can find. You can even test your speed if you’re unsure
- Block those pesky CAPTCHA tests. If it seems like CAPTCHA was invented for the sole purpose of capturing your tickets just as they’re within reach, well, duh. Skip the headache by downloading a safe browser or mobile plugin that will disable those damned prompts, such as AdBlocker Plus, Rumola, Skipscreen, or Captcha Monster.
- Sign up for a credit card. Prior to the general sale, most events offer exclusive presale opportunities for credit-card holders. Not just any credit card, though: the big three, Citibank, American Express, and Chase are the ones that allow first dibs on tickets. Find out which credit card will unlock certain pre sales by clicking on the “Special Offers” tab of a specific event page. Right now, for example, an AmEx card will score you early tickets to the second leg of Kanye’s Saint Pablo tour
- Join a fan club. The next-best presale rewards those who unabashedly stan the hardest. Plenty of your favorite artists have fan clubs and a membership (be it through payment or handing over your email) will get you exclusive codes to fan presales and VIP packages. Sometimes it’s even as easy as following an artist or sports team’s official social-media account (particularly Facebook) for special passwords to events
- Presale codes are hiding in plain sight. When in doubt, crowdsource through less-official means. Just start with a simple Twitter search, whether it’s typing “artist name presale” or scouring fan Twitter accounts. Jack Slingland, director of client relations at reseller TickPick, tells Vulture that most presale codes (excluding those for credit cards) are generic, meaning the same code can be used by anyone to unlock an event presale. Look to fan accounts, other social media avenues, and especially forums (both on official sites and subreddits) to find threads created for specific events, where users sometimes share codes.
- Do not refresh the page!. Concert ticket sites will automatically do this for you. And try to use more than one device or, better yet, multiple people on different accounts. This doesn’t have to be a solo race, especially if you’re after large group purchases. (It’s easier to get fewer tickets in one search.)
- Use multiple browsers. Searching for tickets on multiple browsers is virtually the same idea.
- Read the fine print. Always clicking the “Show Details” tab when searching for tickets. It’ll ensure you get the full scope of how much you’ll actually be paying, extra fees included. When you’re shopping around for concert deals you need to know the full price for cost per seat before you enter your credit card information.
- Use the cart to call “dibs” on tickets. By doing so, you can keep searching for a better combination in another browser or device. Sites like Ticketmaster gives you at least three minutes to proceed with a purchase before you forfeit the tickets.
- Never believe that a show is totally sold-out. It probably isn’t. If you try searching later that same day — even 45 minutes after the sale begins, in most cases, more tickets may suddenly appear. If there’s an event that isn’t selling out, it may take you a lot longer to gain access to that inventory and they may not always be giving you the best inventory because they want to sell out something that’s higher up. When that happens, you’re more likely to be given a seat map at a later time, which means the show actually isn’t sold out and you could’ve actually bought better tickets if you had waited.
- Use your phone to call. So much ticket-buying happens online that calling a retailer directly sounds like a giant, archaic waste of time. But it’s really no different than people who line up at dawn for tickets on Broadway. It can’t hurt!