Busch Stadium enters its 10th year of service in 2016 and will host one of the NHL’s top events, the Winter Classic on January 2, 2017. A trip for any event to the home of the St. Louis Cardinals brings complete satisfaction, no matter who you root for at the game.
New for 2016, 11 new LED HD video boards including one huge one in center field, all part of an $8M remodel spend. WiFi throughout the ballpark (beginning by end of May 2016) is part of things and a whole new slew of good food to try. Also, do not forget to enjoy the constantly improving experience at nearby Ballpark Village.
In recent years, the club has added features in the surrounding blocks and have committed to a constantly evolving menu, elevating the home of the St. Louis Cardinals to being the gold standard among sports experiences.
The FANFARE scale is our metric device for rating each stadium experience. It covers the following:
Each area is rated from 0 to 5 stars with 5 being the best. The overall composite score is the "FANFARE Score".
The Cardinals have long been committed to making the baseball experience affordable. You can still bring your own food and drink into the ballpark, with a few exceptions.
Only soft-sided coolers no greater than 16 x 16 x 8 are allowed. No alcohol, cans or glass and your plastic bottles MUST NOT BE OPEN when you enter.
Outside vendors offer lower pricing on items. Consider the vendor along Broadway, across from Gate 1 on the east side of the ballpark. T-Dawgs Puppys is the best. Get the G&W bratwurst, a local supplier with incredibly good bratwursts! Great prices.
New for 2016 are Dingers Donuts (at section 145 and offered at 14 and 50 count at $6 & $14) with toppings (chocolate, powdered sugar, caramel, blueberry, vanilla), Berry Brownie Kabobs at section 145 ($6), a Meatball Cone at section 152 ($14), breaded cone, marinara, mozzarella and meatballs.
Also new is a Grab 'N' Go concept provided for ease in check-out. It is located behind home plate and to the right of the third base entrance where Build-A-Bear used to be (now since relocated to Center field in Ford Plaza).
As for the items most commonly found at MLB baseball stadiums, a 16 oz. bottle of beer is $9.25, a jumbo hot dog basket which includes chips and a soda is $11.75, a 20 oz. bottled soda is $6, bottled water is $5.25, bag of peanuts is $4.75.
In a creative way to drive additional sales, most hot dogs and similar items are shown as part of a package which includes chips or fries, plus a drink. Hot dogs can be purchased separately. Just subtract $2.55 from each of these packages to get the hot dog-only price.
Click on this link to view where to get what OR pick up a two-sided guide to the culinary pleasures of Busch Stadium at Guest Relations near sections 148 or 340.
On the day you come to Busch Stadium, wear red and get caught up in Cardinal Nation, taking it in like a hometown fan.
Home plate is in the southwest corner; the batter looks northeast. The right field line runs east; left field line runs north, important as you consider sun exposure during the game.
Field dimensions are almost symmetrical with 336 feet to left, 375 to left center, 400 to center, 375 to right center and 335 to right. There is some space in the infield foul territory, but the space narrows as the seating area meets the foul poles just 30 feet shy of the outfield wall.
Airflow is good. For afternoon games, the sun comes up the right field wall, just a bit south of the structure. Consider a ticket in the rear sections to stay out of the sun. The rear-most ten rows of each upper section are covered by overhead awning.You can get a ticket in the upper level near the foul poles for just $5 for many games.
For evening games, the sun falls behind the third base side. Avoid seats in the right field area at all games because you will get sun most of the game. Seats in center field are prime melanoma areas for all games.
The Cardinals implement tiered pricing, getting higher prices for top dates and opponents. There is never a reason to pay full-price for a ticket. Promotions include the AAA discount, half-off Monday through Wednesday games.
Also, you can buy online and avoid a fee by picking up tickets at a self-serve kiosks at the ballpark.
The best seats for an afternoon game are Infield Pavilion level, sections 344-348. For an evening game, consider sections 352-357. Sit behind home plate at this level with a magnificent view of the arch and shade from the sun at full price for just $30.
Ballpark Village provides seating across the street behind left center field. Consider the AT&T Rooftop, an all-inclusive food and drink area with assigned seats ($75-$250). The menu changes regularly to keep the offerings new and fresh. Admission to the Cardinals Hall of Fame and Museum is included.
A less expensive option is the Budweiser Rooftop Deck, no assigned seats with food additional. Tickets can be purchased one month prior to the game. Access the stadium with your ticket after checking in at the rooftop deck.
Make it a priority to purchase a program, Cardinals Magazine, with scorecard insert for just $5. BUT, only buy it from Joe Palermo (nearing retirement, he only works Friday, Saturday and Sunday games), just INSIDE the third base entrance where the Stan Musial statue greets fans. Joe has sold programs for the last 50 years. He is friendly, conversational and a walking Cardinals encyclopedia. View his daily trivia question, posted at his stand. He is a St. Louis baseball legend.
As you enter the main concourse, you will notice the entire main concourse is dark, closed off from viewing the field. It is one of the few disappointing elements of Busch. The venue lacks the inclusive sensation felt in nearly every other ballpark. The concourses in the upper levels do provide a view and are wide and breezy. Restrooms, food choices and merchandise are plentiful at all levels, but the specialty items mentioned earlier are largely only available in the main concourse.
The old manual scoreboards from the last Busch Stadium II game can be viewed on the interior of the south wall, muffling noise from Highway 40/64 just 10 feet away from the traffic. The stats are the same as what appeared in the last home game. Notice the Dow Jones Industrial Average in the lower right corner of the gallery photo. Has your 401K soared since then?
Access to the upper levels can be gained through ramps, stairs, elevators and escalators. Ramps take a while to ascend to the upper levels; the steps are not much of a pleasure either. Find an escalator; the quickest one seems to be along the third base side near the outfield. Elevators are tucked away near stairwells.
There are 13 retired numbers viewed in two distinct places; along the left field padded wall starting near the foul pole and on the lower edge of the huge center field scoreboard.
World Series pennants are in right center high atop the scoreboard, commemorating 11 titles, second most in the major leagues behind only the New York Yankees.
Kids and fans of all ages enjoy Fredbird, the Cardinals mascot. Introduced in 1979 by the late Cardinals Marketing Executive Marty Hendin, Fredbird has reached the level of popularity close to the Phillie Phanatic.
Being connected and plugged in, even while at the game, is improving with the addition of Wi-Fi throughout the stadium, a standard across MLB for the 2016 season.
Busch Stadium lies in downtown St Louis, about a half mile west of the Gateway Arch. Ballpark Village has transformed the stadium neighborhood.
All in one spot, you have a variety of dining options, some finer than others, music and entertainment, the Team Hall of Fame, an outdoor picnic area, a broadcast position and the large atrium featuring a wide range of seating options and views of the many monitors and one gigantic television. They often show movies on the lawn during off-days and when the time is on the road. Consider enjoying this area when the Cardinals are out of town or the day before a homestand begins or once one ends.
South of the ballpark and within walking distance, Paddy-O's and Broadway Oyster Bar are good choices.
There may not be any better combination of things to enjoy than at Busch Stadium, but a magical piece of that is what the fans represent to the process. In few other ballparks will you witness applause for visiting players who make a great play or reach a milestone.
Fans in St. Louis do not need to be prompted by a scoreboard to know when to cheer. For instance, when Jeff Bagwell's last career plate appearance in St. Louis was about to take place, Cardinals fans stood for several minutes before he saw the first pitch. Magical is the best way to describe the atmosphere as provided by Cardinal Nation.
If you choose to see your favorite team play the Cardinals, be comfortable in wearing your team's colors. However, if you really want to immerse yourself in the experience, wear Cardinals gear or at least red.
Parking garages near the stadium are $20-$25. A little further south on Broadway, behind the right field edge you can find $12-$15 just a few blocks from the higher priced lots. You can get a spot for $10 and only have to walk just a quarter to a half mile.
Metered street parking after 7:00 PM is free Mon-Sat (Sunday is FREE all day). Park for a maximum of two hours at a time during chargeable time, find a spot around 5:00 PM, load quarters, $2 for 2 hours, and your parking ends up being pretty cheap.
Also, MetroLink is the light rail system to avoid traffic. Trains are neat, clean and safe. The station is on the west side, called "Stadium" stop. There are two lines, red and blue, who share the track from the Forest Park - DeBaliviere stop to just over the Mississippi river into Illinois. Cost is $2.50 one-way, $1.25 for students and seniors. Make sure to get on the correct train.
In making a commitment to keep Cardinals baseball affordable, some ticket prices are as low as $5 on many nights. Programs are just $5 and are a good value with great articles and colorful photo essays. Each program includes a scorecard. Add a pencil for $1.
Food is very fairly priced with opportunity for you to get more or better quality food for a little more. Consider, though, the Cardinals allow you to bring food to the game provided you follow their rules. I suggest bringing the necessities to the game and spend money inside on a tasty bratwurst or bagel dog.
Merchandise is fairly priced. Parking is normal with some cheap options, but you cannot beat the light rail price of $5 roundtrip.
There are many reasons the Cardinals annually surpass the 3,000,000 mark in attendance and among them is affordability.
BALLPARK VILLAGE - I often tell people to spend time there early on game day or on a day when the Cardinals are not playing. There is so much to see and do and you just cannot enjoy it the way you should right before game time.
Consider visiting the atrium, a large dining and drinking area featuring a roof which opens and closes depending upon the weather and temperature; Ted Drewes Frozen Custard, a St. Louis tradition brought to the ballpark for the first time, several restaurants each with their own entertainment, rooftop seating like that which is enjoyed at Chicago's Wrigley Field and the Team Hall of Fame and Museum. The food and drink options are endless.
Of note for baseball fans is the Team Hall of Fame and Museum. At 8,000 square feet, it is the largest baseball Hall of Fame outside Cooperstown. It magnificently captures the early beginnings of the team before they were the Cardinals. It comprehensively covers all the little details in between eras including how the team was named, uniform changes through the years, World Series history, test your broadcasting skills, and a "Holding History" exhibit which I guarantee is like nothing you have ever witnessed.
New for 2016, the always exciting Stan Musial exhibit has been downsized a touch to focus on the Cardinals' minor league system, one of the best in the majors. In addition, whereas in 2015 there were 16,000 items on display, 2016 offers 22,000 artifacts to view.
Whatever you do, do not miss the four-minute movie which plays upon entrance. Have a seat, become a Cardinal fan, enjoy the film and wipe your tears when it is over. Price is $12 for adults, $10 for military and those 60+, and $8 for children 15 and under. This is the same price as the tour, but you can get a combo ticket for both at $18 ($16 and $14 per respective visitors).
RADIO BROADCASTS - Many fans listen to the live games they attend through KMOX 1120 AM, a fixture for Cardinals baseball for decades despite the five-year interruption late in the last decade. John Rooney and former Cardinals player and native St. Louisan, Mike Shannon, call an entertaining game.
BALLPARK TOURS - A tour of Busch Stadium is a must if you can fit it into your schedule. Lasting one hour and beginning at Gate 3, your trip includes a visit to the Redbird Club, press box/suite level, Cardinals' Club, Cardinals' dugout and other unique areas in the ballpark.
MERCHANDISE AND GAME AUTHENTICS - The array of merchandise is incredible and there are many different ways to take home a piece of Busch Stadium and the game experience. Also, the Cardinals Authentics store, behind right-center field offers official and game used collectibles. It is worth a look even if you don't plan to buy.
FOR THE KIDS - For the little ones, there is the US Cellular Family Pavilion which offer lots of fun games for a small fee, such as t-ball and batting cages to test your swing, speed gun to see how fast you can throw, and a soft playground area under cover with places for parents to sit and watch the game while their children climb and crawl. Team mascot Fredbird makes frequent appearance in this area.
The St. Louis Cardinals rival the New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox and Chicago Cubs as the most popular teams over the last century of baseball.
And for the greater part of their history, the Cardinals called "Busch Stadium" home. However, there have actually been three Busch Stadiums, with the current one opening in 2006.
Incidentally, the Cardinals joined the Yankees as the only team to win the World Series during the first year in a new stadium.
The ballpark is chock full of historic quirks and facets. The centerfield gate (Gate 5) is actually centerfield of the second Busch Stadium. Painted lines mark the locations of the old foul lines and outfield wall. The new stadium was basically fully completed in 2005, but the team had to wait for the end of the season to complete it since the ballparks overlapped.
Gate 3 is a tremendous sight for any true baseball fan. Though Albert Pujols is the talk of the town these days in St. Louis, Stan Musial remains the most revered Cardinal of all time. A brass statue of "Stan the Man" sits outside the stadium under Musial Bridge - modeled after the historic Eads Bridge that was the first bridge to cross the Mississippi River in St. Louis.
Though the Anheuser Busch, Co. no longer owns the Cardinals, the company provided enough money to keep the naming rights to the stadium. It's hard to imagine the Cardinals playing anywhere but some version of a Busch Stadium.
As the public address announcer says before every home game, "Welcome to Baseball Heaven." Busch Stadium is truly a baseball heaven for the scores of fans that visit each year.
Like most Major League stadiums that have been constructed in this decade, the newest incarnation of St. Louis's Busch Stadium is designed to invoke nostalgia for baseball's rich past. To me, this is a cynical attempt by team owners and league officials to make fans forget about steroids, multi-million dollar contract negotiations, and other distractions that plague appreciation for the modern game. Of course, the players that fans pay to watch in these monuments to the sports' glory days are often less than honorable. It should also be noted that this new crop of old fashioned stadiums cost a lot more to build than the old parks did, and are generally funded by questionable corporate partnerships and corrupt tax scams.
Still, for any fan willing to ignore all of this, it must be said that Busch is a perfectly pleasant place to spend an evening and see a game. With the red brick facade of the stadium, the red seats inside, and the red jerseys worn by the extremely loyal and enthusiastic spectators, every game here is played in a sea of cardinal red. It is the center of one of the greatest baseball cities in America, it is rare to hear a conversation in St. Louis that doesn't revolve around the latest exploits of the beloved storied franchise, and Busch makes for a comfortable venue to watch the Cardinals in action.
Plus, St. Louis usually has a good scrappy team of contenders which can be a lot of fun to watch. Busch Stadium gives sports fans the chance to see one of the greatest players in the long history of the game, Albert Pujols, perform in his natural environment.
This ballpark bills itself as "Baseball Heaven", which is an obvious bit of marketing hyperbole. Admittedly, it doesn't have the charm or the history of Wrigley or Fenway. However, when it comes to a good place to watch a close ballgame, fans could certainly do a lot worse than watching the Cardinals play at Busch Stadium.
Awesome food, including giant smoked turkey legs, the most knowledgeable fans in baseball, and the chance to see the best player in baseball are all major contributors to making this one of the best experiences in the Majors. The sense of history is completely enmeshed with the modern luxuries of the new park.
I had been the old Busch Stadium before, and was excited to see this new version. Cubs vs. Cardinals, can't do much better then that. Plus, I was very surprised to find tickets for under face value on both eBay and StubHub. It was hotter then hell, and if you are like me and don't want to be square in the sun on a 100 degree day, I recommend section 344, which is in the maybe 5 percent of the stadium that isn't in constant sunlight. The stadium never got to more then 2/3 full, which I thought was weird for such an intense rivalry, but I will give the fans a pass because of the extreme weather. My favorite thing was the access to other sections...at Wrigley, they have become horrible and will not let you into other sections if you don't have a ticket, even in pregame. At Busch, if there were open seats, you could have at 'em. We got in just as the doors opened and watched batting pratice from the bleachers...I even caught a ball from Geovany Soto.By far, the worst thing about Busch was the food. At $8.75 a beer, especially for crap like Bud, I didn't even have a desire for one. (incidentally, I think of the now 27 MLB parks I have been to, this was the third most expensive beer.) I had a great brisket sandwich for $9 right away, but by the fourth inning, the concession stands near us were all out of everything but the normal hot dogs and burgers...they were out of the brisket, pulled pork, and turkey legs. Plus, the lines were not very long, and took forever to get through. I missed over an inning!!!! The fans were great, though many had left by the Cards comeback attempt in the ninth inning. Parking was a breeze...if you don't mind getting there early, you can park less then two minutes away for $10...a bargain by Cubs fan standards. The outside statue garden is great...much like Comerica in Detroit. I proudly wore my Andre Dawson jersey, and didn't hear anything from anyone, which differed from the intense mocking I had heard about. Aesthetically, the view over centerfield is awesome...the arch and the small St. Louis skyline are great, and in the evening I bet look incredible, like a poor man's Pittsburgh with the Roberto Clemente bridge in full view. It is a little Cookie Cutterish from the inside, like most new stadiums, but nice enough. It took us just under four hours to get there from the Chicago suburbs, so I heartily recommend a road trip for all Cubs fans...we left at 7AM, were there by 11, and could have left to come home at 5, which would have put us home at 9. Good times!!!
When historic baseball franchises are mentioned, the New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox and Chicago Cubs are frequently the subject matter. Championships, longevity and in at least one case, infamy, carry the discussion forward. But there is a franchise based on the banks of the Mississippi River which has created a magical atmosphere, one that has brought great success and a fan experience that is unparalleled in Major League Baseball.
Founded in 1892, the St. Louis Cardinals franchise was the westernmost club in pro ball until the Dodgers and Giants moved from Brooklyn and New York at the end of the 1957 season. This distinction provided a magnificent marketing opportunity for the team to attract generations of fans from far away over the first half of the century. To this day, the club conducts what is called the Cardinals Caravan, a campaign to sell partial season ticket packages to fans in a twelve-state region around Missouri.
The experience has been refined and perfected over the years. When the Busch family bought the team, they recommitted to a winning culture after many bad seasons in the 1970s. The 1980s featured WhiteyBall, winning teams, three pennants and one World Series Title in 1982. When the Busch family sold to a group led by Bill Dewitt, Jr. in the 1990s, the team was coming off poor seasons and the new owner put the club back on track. Since then, Cardinals fans have been treated to entertaining baseball with successful results and a rewarding in-person experience which is among the best in all of sports.
I remember hearing the late Cardinals’ marketing executive, Marty Hendin, say you cannot control the result on the field, but you can control making sure a person leaves the game feeling like they received good entertainment value for their money and time spent. Having appreciated world-class guest service at restaurants, hotel and theme parks throughout the world, the experience at Busch Stadium for a Cardinals game is similar to what a guest experiences at Disney World. You are greeted upon entry with remarks such as “Good morning” and “Enjoy the game!” Because you have a ticket for the game, you are an invited guest, one of 50,000 Cardinals fans, who, if even for just one game, make you feel like you are part of the family.
There are a few things to know about the new stadium relative to its predecessor. The new stadium, Busch Stadium III, is partially on the site of Busch Stadium II. When they built the new stadium, they completed one half of the stadium before the 2005 season was completed. If you drew a line from about where the Stan Musial statue sits on the West side of the stadium due east to right field and then took the length of that area and took the entire plane south to Highway 40/64, you might be able to envision the first phase. The stadium is within ten feet of the highway, but the noise is buffered thanks to the installation of the scoreboard in two pieces from Busch Stadium II, each with the statistics from when the final game ended. It was about four weeks after the season ended before demolition occurred.
One week after the season ended in mid-October with a loss in six games to the Houston Astros in the 2005 National League Championship Series, the old stadium was completely demolished to make way for the area that would be the right field and center field areas. This was completed in just more than five months. When you look out behind center field or even more visibly, behind left field, you are looking at where the stadium once stood. More accurately, you would be looking from the right field or center field of the old stadium toward home plate.
When a team with over 120 years of tradition builds a new ballpark, fans take notice with concern and hope. The concern applies to how the franchise will connect the past with the present along with planning for the future and the hope is that it will be done in such a way to appeal to fans across multiple generations from all corners of baseball fandom, in this case Cardinal Nation.
In 2006, the St. Louis Cardinals began play in their fifth stadium and the transition blended the past with the present with an eye toward the future. The club kicked off the new ballpark in style, winning the World Series against the Detroit Tigers that year. While the franchise has continued their competitive play since then, ownership understands the importance of keeping the entertainment experience fresh and rewarding.
The club continues to make minor tweaks along the way with one major tweak set over the next few years. The minor tweaks are detailed in this updated review. The major tweak is the groundbreaking of Ballpark Village, a retail, entertainment and dining enterprise just beyond the right field and center field areas of the ballpark perimeter which will make the area more of a destination than it already is on game day.
Some owners believe the only way to keep fans happy is by winning and that is in fact true. But Cardinals fans tend to demand more than just success on the field which speaks to why the team has enjoyed widespread support and over 3,000,000 annual fans through the gate each season but one over the last fifteen years.
Fans of the Redbirds appreciate and support these winning teams, but they demand an all-around experience when attending games. It is not enough to cheer a winning team; you have to live it from earlier in the day until well after the game has ended. Supporting the Cardinals is a lifestyle, on par with what fans of the Green Bay Packers, Boston Red Sox and Montreal Canadiens enjoy and demand.
Therefore, the game experience must be well-planned with efforts fulfilling the wishes of customers. The club has done a magnificent job of hitting all the important parts and then some, and the steep tradition built over time serves as the foundation for sustained enjoyment. This updated review of the stadium experience at Busch Stadium touches on the rich legacy, proud past, and the ways in which you can enjoy your next visit to one of major league baseball’s finest venues and have it be a lasting impression.
I have never been let down by Busch Stadium and its patrons. Where else can you go and have a creditable chat with almost any fan in the stadium about any topic in baseball? The fans are as respectful of visiting fans as any in the game and probably know baseball better than any other as well.
Everything about this ballpark screams Cardinals and I think that's cool. Much like Comerica Park in Detroit, the St. Louis Cardinals have put their logo everywhere!! Walking around the outside of the park and seeing all of the historical logos in the brick was really cool as was all of the sidewalk pieces commemorating great moments in the team's history. The giant Stan Musial statue is fantastic and so are all of the smaller statues of other famous Cardinals. Unlike the Yankees, the Cardinals added some nice touches to honor their championship years without being annoying about it. Seeing the arch in the background was really cool and the stadium views are nice.
Wonderful view of the downtown and Gateway Arch is the highlight of this stadium. Easy to move around, staff friendly and allow you to sit in other seats for pictures, great transit connection from the airport, excellent fans (one of whom gave me a free ticket). Main problem is expensive food, but you can bring your own, which I recommend.
Went to the game where Michael Wacha came within an out of throwing a no hitter in just his ninth career start. So that was fantastic.
Everything at the stadium is way overpriced. Easily some of the most expensive food I have ever seen at a baseball game. And the gift shop prices were pretty high up there as well.
Compared to the old Busch Stadium, the views are much nicer, and looks like the neighborhood will soon have rooftops like Wrigley. A great looking park, but a very expensive day at the ballpark.
When a team is building on a 120-year plus legacy, it might be a tough task to keep the atmosphere fresh and vibrant. The current ballpark, christened in 2006, is fantastic, but no longer new anymore. It is a wonderful venue and coupled with an annually competitive team each season, fans continue to flock to see the Cardinals.
But in the spirit of keeping things fresh and providing additional revenue streams for the club, the long-planned Ballpark Village opened for the 2014 season around Busch Stadium, just beyond the left field perimeter. It is a remarkable addition to an already popular locale. With multiple venues and public areas to gather, this area is just as popular on days when the Cardinals are playing away from home as they are when they host an opponent.
Added to the many wonderful things Busch Stadium has to offer, in 2014, you can be sure to enjoy a more enhanced visit with Ballpark Village.
No team can compete with the devotion of the Cardinals fans, and the game day atmosphere here is top notch. But there is nothing here to make Busch Stadium stand out from the pack. It's a nice enough place to catch a game, but wow, were the concessions expensive. And this is coming from a person who goes to Fenway Park regularly. Ballpark Village gets a lot of publicity recently, but it is nothing that isn't happening at a dozen other ballparks right now.
I really like this park... As a cub fan thats hard to say. I went to a game against the Rockies, while visiting my brother in the area. Awesome experience. I can see why they have such a good program going there every year.
It is difficult to imagine that Busch Stadium is entering a tenth year of service. It seems like yesterday the new ballpark replaced the old one, sharing part of a footprint after the 2005 season ended and during completion of the final stages of the new ballpark. Visit today and you would still believe it is a new ballpark.
In recent years, the club has added features in the surrounding blocks and have committed to a constantly evolving menu, elevating the home of the St. Louis Cardinals among the gold standard of MLB experiences.
Added to the many wonderful things Busch Stadium has to offer, in 2015, you can enjoy a more diverse and particularly tasty menu inside the ballpark and an overwhelmingly wonderful experience at Ballpark Village, just outside the left field perimeter of the stadium footprint.
620 Market St
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