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Spring single-game tickets on sale Jan. 14

Spring single-game tickets on sale Jan. 14

Spring single-game tickets on sale Jan. 14
Tickets to Angels Spring Training games will go on sale beginning Saturday, Jan. 14 at 9 a.m. PT, the team announced on Wednesday.

The Angels begin their Cactus League schedule on March 5, against the American League West-rival Athletics in Phoenix, and play their first home game at Tempe Diablo Stadium versus the White Sox the following afternoon.

Tickets for the Angels' 15-game home schedule will be available on Angels.com, via the Ticketmaster National Sales Line (800-745-3000), the Ticketmaster SoCal Sales Line (714-663-9000) and Arizona-based Ticketmaster outlets.

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Beginning Feb. 18 at 9 a.m. MT, tickets will also be made available at Tempe Diablo Stadium.

Individual tickets are $34 for Homeplate MVP, $29 for Field MVP, $18 for Field Box, $14 for Grandstand and $10 for Lawn/Berm Seating. The Angels will also offer all-inclusive tickets in the Upper Pavilion for $40, a price that includes unlimited food and non-alcoholic beverages.

Season tickets for Angels Cactus League games -- which don't include the April 2 exhibition at Angel Stadium -- are already on sale, with prices ranging from $150 to $510.

The Angels' 20th season in Tempe, Ariz., will see them host the White Sox, Mariners, Padres, Giants, Indians (in two split-squad contests), Dodgers, Reds, Brewers, A's, Rangers (on March 25), Rockies, Royals, Diamondbacks and Cubs. They'll then play a three-game exhibition series against the Dodgers -- with the first game at Angel Stadium and the last two at Dodger Stadium -- before hosting the Royals on April 6 to start the regular season.

Angels pitchers and catchers will report to Tempe, Ariz., on Feb. 19 and will hold their first workout the following day. Position players report Feb. 26, and the team's first full workout will follow 24 hours later.

Alden Gonzalez is a reporter for MLB.com. Read his columns and his blog, listen to his podcast and follow him on Twitter. This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.

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