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TD Garden

Boston, MA

Home of the Boston Bruins



TD Garden (map it)
100 Legends Way
Boston, MA 02114

Boston Bruins website

TD Garden website

Year Opened: 1995

Capacity: 17,565

There are no tickets available at this time.


Local Information


Pucks on Causeway

The TD Garden, formerly known as the Fleet Center and the TD BankNorth Garden, is the home of both the NBA’s Boston Celtics and NHL’s Boston Bruins. Built just nine inches from the original Boston Garden, it is named after its sponsor, TD Bank. Closing in on its 20th season as the home of one of the NHL’s Original 6 teams, the Garden remains a marquee venue in its own right, and can boast a Stanley Cup championship to go with the five won next door on Causeway Street.

The Garden underwent a massive renovation project over the 2014 summer, which touched several areas of the venue. This comprehensive, $70 million arena-wide upgrade features redesigned modern concourses and new concession offerings, a comprehensive renovation of Legends restaurant, the development of a new Pro Shop, and an upgraded technology infrastructure to support improved digital fan interactions well into the future.


What is FANFARE?

The FANFARE scale is our metric device for rating each stadium experience. It covers the following:

  • Food & Beverage
  • Atmosphere
  • Neighborhood
  • Fans
  • Access
  • Return on Investment
  • Extras

Each area is rated from 0 to 5 stars with 5 being the best. The overall composite score is the "FANFARE Score".

Food & Beverage    5

Recent renovations at TD Garden focused a great deal of energy on improving the food and beverage experience at the venue. The Level 4 concourse received a complete, top-to-bottom refurbishment and redesign. In addition to new concession stands, new floors were installed, and over 12,000 square feet of common areas were introduced to provide fans with additional space to meet, socialize, and dine. Two new "market places" and multiple Craft Beer Bars integrate local flavors into the arena experience. Twenty-five new portable concession carts were introduced, further expanding the available food and beverage choices. Now lining the walls of the main concourse are new wall graphics which highlight some of the iconic moments of the history of both the original Boston Garden and the TD Garden.

In addition, fans visiting the TD Garden will notice an expanded concessions menu along with more structured concession stands, featuring a wider selection of local flavors. Stands have local themes, and are organized by the foods available at each stand. Hungry Bruins fans can choose from Big Bad Burgers, Boston Common (seafood), Garden Grill (sandwiches), North End Butcher (hot dogs and sausages), Sal's Pizza, Lucky's Chicken, Taqueria (tacos), and Draft Picks (fan favorites). In addition, Kosher, gluten-free, and snack foods are present at various points of sale throughout the concourse. Be warned, you will pay major league prices to eat and drink at the Garden, but the expanded concessions menu featuring greater local, signature, and high-end options is a most welcome change.

Thirsty Bruins fans will be happy with the wide selection of beers available at the TD Garden. In addition to local favorites such as Sam Adams, national brands such as Bud Light, Molson Canadian, Angry Orchard, Blue Moon, and Heineken and more are sold for $11.50 for a large, and $8.50 for a small. A wide selection of wine and mixed drinks are available as well. Coca-Cola products are featured at the TD Garden.

Atmosphere    5

The staff at the Garden put on as good a show as anyone in the NHL. The game day operations staff put on a varied and unique pre-game show throughout the season, and tie the presentations in well with the time of year, and issues in the community. It is not unusual to see local police, firefighters, or military personnel taking part in ceremonies throughout the game. The national anthem ceremony at the first game after the Boston Marathon bombings continues to evoke strong emotions even years later. Long-time Garden anthem singer Rene Rancourt is as big a celebrity around Boston as any of the players. The Bruins pre-game show is one of the better ones you will come across in your stadium journeys, complete with a video sure to pump up even the most casual of fans, so be sure to make it to your seat early.

Nostalgic fans will lament the fact that the atmosphere at the new Garden (and yes, some fans still refer to the TD Garden as the "new" Garden even though it is almost 20 years old) can't come close to the old barn, and that the seats don't hang over the ice like they used to, but the fact is that a building can't be built like that anymore. The Garden seats over 17,000 for hockey, and all seats have a good, if not great, view of the action. Fans are encouraged to participate and be vocal throughout the game, and with this being New England, not much encouragement is needed anyway. Fans here in New England are among the most knowledgeable and passionate you will find anywhere, and don't need a lot of extraneous encouragement to get the Garden rocking once the Bruins start rolling.

Despite sharing the Garden with the NBA's Celtics, there is no doubt as to who is the top dog here. Boston has always been first and foremost a hockey town, even when the Celtics were hoisting championship trophies virtually every spring. From the life size statue of Bobby Orr greeting fans as they enter the building to the black and gold color scheme in the seating bowl, almost everything at the Garden screams Bruins. Fans will even come into contact with a life size statue of a bear when entering the arena. The great majority of fans come decked out in the jerseys of their favorite players, both past and present, and the Garden is one of the noisiest arenas in the league. It all combines to give the Bruins a nice home-ice advantage.

The recent renovations also set out to improve the technology and interactive game day experience at the TD Garden. New state-of-the-art technology solutions using Cisco's Connected Stadium Wi-Fi and Stadium Vision to create innovative digital fan experiences were installed, as well as new digital touch screen wayfinders on the main concourse. These wayfinders allow fans to search for the various concession items, as well as directions to the nearest restroom or their seat locations. In addition, over 200 dynamic digital signage boards were installed for food and beverage locations throughout the building. In an industry first, TD Garden added Wi-Fi hot-spot antennas directly within the hockey boards. Fans can now quickly send pictures and post on their favorite social media sites while continuing to enjoy the action on the ice.

Neighborhood    5

The immediate area around the Garden hardly looks the part of a neighborhood you would want to visit. The streets are narrow and crowded, the buildings are old, and the area looks, well, kind of sketchy. The neighborhood is changing, though. Long-time Bruins fans can tell you how this entire neighborhood used to be located underneath subway tracks and highways. Now that those subway tracks and elevated highways have gone the way of the original Garden, there are spacious, open green areas where there used to be ugly stretches of cement and iron. New businesses have moved into the area, dive bars have been replaced by more upscale clubs, and revitalization has begun to take hold.

Packed into the five blocks directly across the street from the TD Garden is a great variety of bars and restaurants. Fans looking for just a quick bite to eat can choose from several locations, such as Halftime King of Pizza, D'Angelo's Sandwiches, Qdoba Mexican Grill, or Dunkin' Donuts. For a proper Garden experience, many Bruins fans choose from one of the many outstanding eateries in the neighborhood. The Four's was named the best sports bar in the United States by Sports Illustrated in 2005, and has menu items named after many Boston sports icons. Boston Beer Works is a popular destination due its selection of craft brews. Out of towners should sample the Bunker Hill Blueberry Ale. Bruins fans flock from all over greater Boston to The Harp, The Greatest Bar, Sports Grille Boston, Hurricane O'Reilly's, and many other fine dining establishments in the immediate area of the Garden.

Walk a few blocks past this cluster of buildings, and you will arrive at Faneuil Hall, one of the city's most popular tourist attractions. Containing a multitude of restaurants, clubs, and shops, it ranks as one of Boston's top destinations for out of towners.

Fans looking for even more dining options should take a left onto Causeway Street after leaving the Garden and cross over I-93 into the North End, home of some of the finest Italian restaurants this side of Rome. Also located in the North End are some buildings of historical significance, such as the Old North Church and Copp's Hill Burial Ground.

Fans looking to explore Boston's many historical sites can follow the Freedom Trail, which passes only a few blocks from the Garden. The Freedom Trail is a 2.5 mile long brick-lined route that connects 16 of Boston's most significant historic sites. This walking tour winds throughout the city and is one of the best ways to explore Boston.

Fans    5

There is an old adage in American hockey circles that states that to find the most knowledgeable, passionate fans in the United States, head to the three "Ms" (Massachusetts, Minnesota, Michigan). Massachusetts, and by extension New England, is one of the most hockey-crazed areas you will ever find, with a dedicated fan base that can rival anything found in Canada. The Bruins have sold out the Garden for every game since 2009, and that streak does not appear to be in any danger of ending anytime soon.

The Garden continues to be packed to 100% capacity in 2014-2015. The recent success of the Bruins on the ice, with a Stanley Cup Championship in 2011 and another Finals appearance in 2013, may have spoiled the fans in the region lately, but the fans continue to flock to Causeway Street, win or lose.

Fans in Boston are more than just fannies in the seats, and are among the most knowledgeable and demanding in the league. Believe it or not, the Bruins used to own Boston, ruling the headlines over even the Red Sox and perennial champion Celtics back in the day. Even though Boston has been spoiled recently with championship seasons from all four major professional teams, the Bruins fans continue to take a back seat to no one.

The Bruins go to great lengths to include the fans in the team's daily operation, and the team may be more connected with the local community than any of the other major league teams in the city. Fans vote for the team's 7th player award winner, which is awarded to the player that performs above and beyond expectations, and the Gallery Gods, long-time season ticket holders, hand out several awards on their own as well. On game days a great deal of area around the Garden is decked out in black and gold, and when the Bruins embark on a lengthy playoff run, this vibe extends out into Greater Boston and beyond.

Access    4

Anyone who has spent any time in the city of Boston can testify that it is not an easy city to get around. City streets, some of which date all the way back to colonial times, are laid out in seemingly random directions. Those fans brave enough to try and drive to the Garden should be warned that Boston traffic is seemingly always snarled. No matter what direction you may be traveling from, the most direct route to the Garden is to take exit 26 off of I-93. Once off the highway, follow the signs to the Garden. Beware, the city streets around the Garden are narrow and crowded, and several turns must be navigated before arriving at your destination. It is best to bring along someone who is familiar with the crooked streets of the city.

A much simpler and more efficient method for getting to the Garden is to take public transportation, known in Boston as the "T." The TD Garden is located directly on top of the North Station MBTA stop. Both the Green and Orange lines stop at the Garden, making it easily accessible from any part of the city and beyond. Subway fares are $2.10, making taking the T to a Bruins game a much more affordable option. Even better, if attending the Garden on a cold winter night, the subway drops you off right outside the Garden. If taking the commuter rails, you will never even have to step foot outside once arriving at the Garden.

Although there are many options for parking in the area around the Garden it can be quite expensive to leave your car anywhere in the vicinity. There is a 5-level garage located directly underneath the Garden, but it will run you $38 to park there for a game. There are several surface lots in the immediate area, as well as numerous parking garages, ranging in price from $25-$40 for the event. The best option in the neighborhood is the Government Center Garage, located about a five minute walk from the Garden. Parking here will cost you $25 for a Garden event. There is limited on-street parking available within a few blocks of the Garden, but finding a spot here is about as likely as buying a winning lottery ticket. If you are lucky enough to find a spot on the street, remember that meters are in operation until 8pm Monday through Saturday. In addition, many restrictions are in place depending on the street and time of day. That perfect spot you just found may be too good to be true.

Once inside the Garden, you will find yourself in a wide concourse lined with concession stands on both sides. Among the changes made with the recent renovations are new Market areas which provide added open space for fans to gather and socialize. Now lining the walls of the main concourse are new wall graphics which highlight some of the iconic moments of the history of both the original Boston Garden and the TD Garden. The Garden contains 34 restrooms split evenly between men's and women's facilities. There are 13 escalators and seven elevators to help fans travel between the Garden's several concourses. Fans requiring specialized seating will be pleased to find several seating areas dedicated to accessible seating. The seating bowl is divided into Loge and Balcony sections, with luxury boxes separating the two levels. Seats are cramped in some sections, but not so narrow as to be uncomfortable. Sight lines are excellent from all areas of the Garden.

One aspect of the Garden that may confuse and infuriate any visiting fan is the physical layout of the building. Instead of entering the building directly into the arena, the ground floor entrances bring you into the North Station subway stop. Located on this level are several train tracks, a McDonald's, the old Bruins Pro Shop (which remains open despite the presence of the new Pro Shop on Level 2), and the Garden ticket office. This area is known as the Red Auerbach concourse in honor of the long-time Celtic GM and architect. A pair of escalators will take fans up to a small landing area where your tickets will be taken. New to this area is the Pro Shop Powered by Reebok, a 6,000 square foot retail area which is more than double the size of the old Pro Shop.

Additional escalators are waiting here to take fans into the arena and main concourse. Fans holding upper level or suite level tickets will take (you guessed it) more escalators to get to their seats. Just make sure you take the right escalator, lest you end up lost on the wrong level. Luckily, ushers are present to help direct you to the proper section. After all, no fan wants to end up in a luxury box by mistake....

Fans wanting to go from the upper levels down to lower levels must take the stairs outside the concourse. Make sure you pay attention to what level you are on, as there is little in the way of signage to direct you around. There are many stories of fans who have ended up outside by mistake while trying to go from the upper to lower concourse. Traversing around the TD Garden can feel like being trapped in an M. C. Escher painting at times.

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Return on Investment    2

According to the Fan Cost Index (FCI), going to a Bruins game at the TD Garden is going to cost you. The FCI lists the Bruins as the second-most expensive team to visit in the NHL, trailing only the Toronto Maple Leafs. The overall cost of going to a Bruins game increased by almost 15 percent from 2014, according to the Team Marketing Report.

Most significant in the rise of the cost of going to a Bruins game is a substantial ticket increase undertaken by the team prior to the 2014-2015 season. Prices were raised up to 25 percent on loge tickets (now ranging in price from $88-$145), and increased up to 40 percent on balcony seats (now ranging in price from $45-$98). The Bruins have claimed that four other American-based NHL teams have a higher average ticket price, but the Team Marketing Report lists the Bruins as the second-most expensive ticket in the league at an average of $88.70 per seat. During a summer when the average ticket price in the NHL rose over four percent, the Bruins increased ticket prices over 20 percent overall.

Also driving up the cost of attending a Bruins game is above average prices on concessions, and the highest parking prices in the league. While parking in local garages can cost up to $42, some garages are much more affordable.

Fortunately, frugal hockey fans can find ways to make going to a Bruins game at the TD Garden much more affordable. Taking the "T" to the Garden not only saves fans the aggravation of fighting the always present Boston traffic, but is much more economical. A one-way ticket on the T costs $2.10, eliminating the hassle of rush hour traffic and overpriced parking. In addition, the Garden is located directly over the train station, meaning you can avoid the cold New England winter.

The secondary market for Bruins tickets is extremely active, and deals can be found here. In fact, the secondary ticket market is so active that the team pointed to the gap between box office and secondary prices as one of the primary reasons they increased ticket prices. The Bruins do offer discounts for groups, and offer several partial season ticket plans, so there are ways to increase the value of your hockey dollar.

Extras    5

"The Goal" Statue- A statue commemorating what is perhaps hockey's most iconic photograph, Bobby Orr's 1970 Stanley Cup winning goal, is located in the entry plaza to the Garden. It has become the focal point of what was once a very non-descript entry plaza, and has become the spot for fans to meet before and after the game.

Banners- If you like banners, you will love the Garden. In addition to the six Stanley Cup Banners hanging from the rafters, there are banners honoring division, conference, and President's Trophy winning Bruins teams. In addition, there are banners commemorating the annual Beanpot Tournament, held here every February, and the Hockey East, which holds its annual conference tournament here every spring. And I haven't even mentioned all those Celtics championship banners hanging from the rafters.

Retired Numbers- The Bruins were the NHL's first American-based team, dating back 90 years. Close to 1,000 players have worn the spoked-B, and ten of the best have their numbers hanging from the rafters of the Garden.

The Sports Museum- Perhaps the greatest hidden sporting gem in Boston, it's a must see for any sports fan visiting Boston. Located on levels 5 and 6 of the Garden, the Sports Museum features items celebrating the city of Boston's long and storied sports history. Exhibits include the penalty box from the Boston Garden and an open theater with original Garden seats. Items from local high schools share space with Boston's many professional teams.

History- As you may expect from one of the NHL's Original Six teams, many sporting events of great importance have occurred both here at the Garden and next door at the old building. Recent renovations have served to bring the history of the Bruins even closer to the forefront, with oversized wall murals depicting iconic moments in Boston Garden and TD Garden history.

Final Thoughts

When discussing the premier venues in the National Hockey League, the TD Garden is rarely mentioned among the top tier venues. Overshadowed by the history and nostalgia of its predecessor, the original Boston Garden, and by the flash and size of many contemporary venues, the Garden is viewed by most as a middle of the pack venue. However, with recent renovations, a fantastic location, and improved amenities, the TD Garden has become a first-rate venue in its own right.

Few venues can match the sheer amount of big hockey events held here, which include Stanley Cup Finals in 2011 and 2013, the NHL All-Star Game in 1996, the annual Beanpot Tournament and Hockey East Conference Tournaments, NCAA Tournament games, and the 2015 Frozen Four. This incarnation of the Garden certainly cannot match the history of its predecessor, but it is building a solid legacy of its own.

You can follow all of Paul Baker's stadium visits on twitter @PuckmanRI

I think the game you went to had alot of do with the experience, during rival games against teams li

I think the game you went to had alot of do with the experience, during rival games against teams like buffalo and montreal the place is electric, the arena chants the goaltenders last name in a heckling manner for a solid 20 courses at a time. Come playoff time, while i am at work waiting to be released i get goosebumps in anticipation. Bruins fans, yes can be obnoxious, i actually think you were in my section for this game, i am in the last row of 303 and i wear an old school ccm helmet and pound my chest, on the jumbotron alot everygame, but, like we say in bruinsland, if you want a family experience, go to a red sox game, hockey is a violent rage driven sport and the fans should be able to swear like truck drivers, the game you went to was during the end of the disappointing regular season it was also a rainy wednsday, and the hat they gave us was a scullycap for st patty's day. They do alot for the season ticketholders, i get unlimited passes to the minor league team in providence, i got to skate on the ice the other day, and the fan reps we have as season ticketholders are amazing at answering inquiries and hooking us up with free stuff. Bruins fans are much more hungrier for a championship than the other teams

by bruins2011 | Sep 12, 2010 12:06 PM

Problem is you hung around the garden for food and beverage, just a 5 minute walk away is fanueil h

Problem is you hung around the garden for food and beverage, just a 5 minute walk away is fanueil hall and adjacent to that is state street which has amazing block of bars like Kitty O'Sheas, McFaddens and Sissy K's all offer 3 dollar apps and dollar drafts, my crew from 303 and i meet there at 530 on game nights and pregame, we never buy stufff inside and can sneak whatever we need into the bulding in our coats, usually a 12 pack per game for me and my buddy, Mcdonalds right in north station to stuff your pockets full on burgers before you get on the escaltor too

by bruins2011 | Sep 12, 2010 12:10 PM

NLL Team Boston Blazers

It looks like the NLL Boston Blazers also play at the TD Garden. In the first quarter of the year, one might be able to do a double-header: hockey in the afternoon, lacrosse in the evening.

by megminard | Dec 19, 2010 03:48 PM



by testineed | Jun 05, 2014 06:40 AM

Tickets for Bruins

Note the cheapest Bruins seats are now over $100.00.. just so you know.
Most expensive can be $200-400 - only celtics games have tickets under $100 now.

by thedancingushertdgarden | Nov 21, 2014 02:49 PM

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Crowd Reviews

TD Garden, Good Times Bruin

Total Score: 3.29

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 3
  • Neighborhood: 4
  • Fans: 3
  • Access: 3
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 4

Situated near Boston's historic North End, TD Garden is home to both the Celtics and the Bruins. The venue itself stands in stark contrast to the City of Boston's other sports temple, Fenway Park. The Garden feels brand new, indoors, and there's not a bad sightline to be had. However, the Bruins are sort of the neglected stepchild of the Boston sports universe - the only major team in the area without a title in the 2000's (in fact, they haven't won it all since 1972) - and while Bruins fans are still fairly hardy, the experience suffers a bit.

One of the best

Total Score: 4.43

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 5
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 5
  • RoI: 4
  • Extras: 5

Can't say that I agree with this review. TD Garden is perfect for hockey. Located right above North Station, there is the Sports Museum to visit beforehand ($10, closes at 4 pm) that lets you inside the seating bowl when the arena is completely empty. Fans are good and friendly even to those rooting for the opposition, the surrounding area is one of the best in sports, and the banners signify how much history has happened to the two franchises that share the Garden. Improvement in food offerings and a reduction in crazily overpriced tickets would make this even better.

Bruins at TD Garden

Total Score: 4.14

  • Food & Beverage: 4
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 5
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 4

TD Garden is definitely better set up for Hockey than Basketball. You have a great view no matter where you are sitting. Unfortunately with the Bruins latest run of success ticket prices are getting a little outrageous.

Boston's Team

Total Score: 4.29

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 5
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 4
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 5

The TD Garden, formerly known as the Fleet Center and the TD BankNorth Garden, is the home of both the NBA’s Boston Celtics and NHL’s Boston Bruins. Built just nine inches from the original Boston Garden, it is named after its sponsor, TD Bank. Closing in on its 20th season as the home of one of the NHL’s Original 6 teams, the Garden remains a marquee venue in its own right, and can boast a Stanley Cup championship to go with the five won next door on Causeway Street.


Total Score: 4.00

  • Food & Beverage: 4
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 4
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 4
  • RoI: 5
  • Extras: 2


Nice Venue

Total Score: 4.00

  • Food & Beverage: 4
  • Atmosphere 5
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 2
  • RoI: 4
  • Extras: 3

I always like going to bruins hockey games. It's a good atmosphere and TD Bank Garden is a nice arena. Made for basketball but it's still a nice place for hockey to. It's hard to get in with really only one main gate

Not to bad

Total Score: 4.14

  • Food & Beverage: 5
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 4
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 3
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 5

TD garden is a great arena. The food is incredible. I recommend getting chicken fingers and fries. The atmosphere is good but not jaw dropping. Bars are always full during game day. But with 40+ home games, it's tough to make Boston to fully support the B's. The neighborhood around TD Garden is good with incredible restaurants and activities. That doesn't mean it doesn't have its rough parts. Fans at B's games are incredible. The B's have sold out for the past 250+ games. The game consist of multiple chants and get really loud. Away fans don't go well if your in the B's division. Access is ok. The transit system is a good way to go but can get busy and slow. There is a parking garage but it gets very full. So I recommend finding some parking far away and just walk. Tickets are pricey and nosebleeds can be pretty pricey. For extras, Boston is full of great food, history, and beaches.

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Local Food & Drink

Boston Beer Works  (map it!)

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Local Entertainment

Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston  (map it!)

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(617) 478-3100


The Sports Museum  (map it!)

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(617) 624-1234


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The Freedom Trail  (map it!)

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(617) 357-8300



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(617) 720-5544


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(617) 557-9955


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