Eurovision Eurovision 2024

The tickets for Eurovision 2024 are now on sale! Find out the prices, how to buy them, and all the information you need

A few months before kicking off the 68th edition of the Eurovision Song Contest, the EBU is putting tickets for the show on sale. We’ll be able to enjoy the event next May in Malmö, where, as a reminder, Eurovision is not a one-night spectacle; tickets can be purchased for access to 9 different galas.

Tickets are available for purchase on the website. It is crucial to have a pre-existing account to avoid delays in creating one. Best of luck to everyone!

Buy your tickets for Eurovision 2024 here.

Eurovision 2024: How much do tickets cost?

Before releasing the tickets for sale, the EBU has provided us with the cost of the tickets that will be available. We see a slight reduction in prices compared to last year, breaking the trend of increasing Eurovision ticket prices.

First and second semifinalJury Show (06/05 and 08/05 – 21:00): 145-795 SEK (€13-€70)

First and second semifinal Family Show (07/05 and 09/05 – 15:00): 145-545 SEK (€13-€70)

First and second semifinal – Live Shows (07/05 and 09/05 – 21:00): 525-2395 SEK (€47-€211)

Final – Jury Show (10/05 – 21:00): 525-2395 SEK (€47-€211)

Final – Family Show (11/05 – 13:30): 145-1385 SEK (€13-€122)

Final – Live Show (11/05 – 21:00): 860-3795 SEK (€76-€334)

Entradas Eurovisión 2024 /

VIP Tickets

Additionally, a batch of VIP packages will be available for a very different Eurovision experience, ensuring an unforgettable time.

VIP Package 1

You’ll have a private lounge with panoramic views of the entire stadium, positioned in front of the arena, and offering premium food and beverages. Moreover, you get early access to the Malmö Arena before other Eurovision fans. This experience is complemented by a gift bag.

The prices for this experience are as follows:

Semifinals 1 and 2 – Live show: 4995 SEK (€440) Grand Final: Jury rehearsal 4995 SEK (€440) Grand Final: Family Show 2995 SEK (€264) Grand Final: Live show 7495 SEK (€660)

VIP Package 2

This package includes a pre-show party and dinner in a special area. An exclusive zone for Party Lounge guests with Category A seating, one of the best in the Malmö Arena, and inclusive drinks throughout the night.

The prices for this experience are as follows:

Semifinals 1 and 2 – Live show: 3995 SEK (€299) Grand Final: Jury rehearsal 3995 SEK (€299) Grand Final: Live show 6195 SEK (€546)

VIP Package 3

The night begins at “The Social Bar & Bistro” hotel with a pre-show party and dinner featuring exclusive products. Afterward, it’s a short walk to the Malmö Arena (3 minutes) with seating at level D.

The prices for this experience are as follows:

Semifinals 1 and 2 – Live show: 3995 SEK (€299) Grand Final: Jury rehearsal 3995 SEK (€299) Grand Final: Live show 4995 SEK (€440)

If money is not an issue, and you want to book suites or VIP boxes, leave an email address for detailed information: [email protected]

Eurovision 2024: Which galas can you buy tickets for?

Traditionally, different types of tickets (9 galas in total) are available for purchase, not just for the semifinals and Grand Final. This provides more opportunities to experience the live show. The available galas for ticket purchase are:

· First semifinal – Tuesday, May 7

  • Jury Show – Monday, May 6, at 21:00
  • Family Show – Tuesday, May 7, at 15:00
  • Live Show – Tuesday, May 7, at 21:00

· Second semifinal – Thursday, May 9

  • Jury Show – Wednesday, May 8, at 21:00
  • Family Show – Thursday, May 9, at 15:00
  • Live Show – Thursday, May 9, at 21:00

· Grand Final – Saturday, May 11

  • Jury Show – Friday, May 10, at 21:00
  • Family Show – Saturday, May 11, at 15:00
  • Live Show – Saturday, May 11, at 21:00

As a clarification, the jury shows provide an experience closest to a live Eurovision gala. It is a significant dress rehearsal where everything is reproduced according to the live show, with the added element that artists give their best since they are playing for half of their score that night—judges from all over Europe vote on this night. In the voting rehearsal, artists are not present as they are resting for the next day, but we get some fun moments with volunteers living a great time as extras.

The family show is a morning rehearsal before the big night, with a more relaxed atmosphere. Artists are more at ease, leading to humorous moments since they have nothing at stake during this gala. You can see some artists with curlers in their hair, singing for fun, or hosts improvising to delight the audience. It’s a gala to have a good time and experience the Eurovision atmosphere from inside the stadium.

How much did Eurovision tickets cost in previous editions?

There is a long history regarding Eurovision tickets and their prices. Even in this year’s edition in Turin, where it is expected that more than half of Europe will inevitably engage in an active search to obtain them, as it is an event that ignites passion across the continent. Over the years, depending on the organization and the chosen venue to host the Festival, things have changed radically:

2015 – VIENNA

Tickets were sold in six categories, five seated (Gold, A, B, C, and D) and one standing. For the Jury Show of the semifinals at Wiener Stadthalle, prices were €18, €29, €49, €69, €99, and €49, respectively. For Family Shows, prices were €14, €18, €29, €49, €69, and €29, and for the live semifinals on TV, prices were €28, €59, €99, €120, €150, and €99. For the same shows in the final, Jury Show prices were €18, €49, €79, €99, and €120, Family Show prices were €18, €29, €49, €69, €99, and €49, and for the live show on TV, prices were €42, €89, €220, €290, €390, and €220.


In the Globen Arena, there were eight sales categories (but seven price ranges), with often identical prices for different shows. In the semifinals, Jury and Family Shows cost the same: €47 in category A2, €32 in B1 and F, €21 in B2, €16 in B3, €11 in B4, and €14 in C, which converted to €140, €107, €86, €53, and €32, with some categories not sold for the live TV program. In the final, Jury Show cost €140, €107, €86, €53, and €32, Family €86, €53, €43, €32, and €21, and Live Show €280, €247, €189, €107, and €53, with some categories unsold.

2017 – KIEV

In this case, tickets for the International Exhibition Centre ranged from €8 for rehearsal sessions to €500 for the most expensive seats in the final.

2018 – LISBON

The Altice Arena edition had average Portuguese prices for such an event. There were 12 price categories: Standing Arena, Standing Golden Circle, Standing Golden Circle Premium, and, among the seats, 1A Premium, 1A, 1B, 1C, 2A Premium, 2A, 2B, 2C, including seats for disabled attendees. Prices for Family Shows in the semifinals for all categories were €25, €35, €50, €30, €25, €15, €10, €20, €15, €10, €5, and €10. Jury Shows: €30, €45, €75, €40, €35, €20, €13, €25, €20, €15, €10, and €15. Live TV: €50, €100, €140, €60, €55, €35, €15, €40, €35, €25, €15, and €25. For the final: Family Show €40, €60, €80, €55, €45, €30, €15, €35, €25, €20, €10, and €20, Jury Show €85, €110, €140, €100, €90, €45, €20, €50, €40, €25, €15, and €25, and the live program €120, €200, €299, €150, €135, €90, €50, €95, €80, €50, €35, and €50.

2019 – TEL AVIV

A highly contested edition due to increased prices at the Tel Aviv Expo. KAN, the organizing television, explained that these price increases were due to the lack of support from the Israeli government and the high production costs. Prices ranged from €85 for the lowest cost for semifinal rehearsals to €487 for the live TV program of the final. Due to low initial ticket sales for the different shows, a few days before the start of the Festival, there was a discount (in some cases, up to 50%) on prices.

2020/2021 – ROTTERDAM

For the 2020 edition (and also the year after, as circumstances required special precautions), at the Ahoy Arena, prices were divided into five categories: standing, first and second levels, limited visibility, and disabled individuals plus companions. In the semifinals, prices ranged from €18 for Jury Show tickets with limited visibility to €158 for first-level Live Show tickets. In the final, prices ranged from €48 to €248 for the same categories, respectively. In 2021, standing places (reserved for OGAE clubs) were not used, and there was no public sale, as only those who had obtained a ticket the previous year could purchase tickets.

2022 – TURIN

This time, prices followed the upward trend of recent editions. In semifinals, the Jury Show ranged from €20 with limited visibility to €100 for the most expensive, with intermediate prices of €70, €50, and €30. For the Family Show of semifinals, it was the same price. For the live show and to watch either of the two semifinals, those with reduced visibility cost €80, with a price scale of €100, €150, €200, and €250. In the case of the final, again, the Jury and Family had the same cost, being €40 the cheapest and increasing with prices of €50, €70, €100, and €150. For the Grand Final, prices ranged from €150 to €350.


Tickets ranged from €30 to €430. For the semifinals, prices fluctuated between €30 and €330, and for the Grand Final, prices ranged from €80 to €380, meaning €90 to €430. Therefore, the prices for the last edition were slightly higher, as has been the trend in recent years.

The Choice of Malmö as the Venue and the Malmö Arena

The host of Eurovision in 1992 and 2013, which presented its candidacy surprisingly and almost at the end of the deadline, managed to be the host of the next Eurovision Song Contest. Its ability to organize the event at a relatively low cost was a determining factor in the selection, aside from the various complications faced by other Swedish cities in the race to become the hosts.

The chosen venue is the Malmö Arena, a facility with a capacity for 15,000 spectators that returns as the Eurovision stage after hosting the event in 2013. This venue, inaugurated in 2008, is equipped with the latest sound and lighting technology. Moreover, it is strategically located in the Swedish city, close to the airport, train station, and Emporia shopping center.

Journey to Eurovision 2024

The festival promises to be a celebration of music and diversity, with a special tribute to the group ABBA, which marked a milestone in the history of Eurovision and pop music. The next year’s edition will feature the confirmed return of Luxembourg to the festival after a 30-year absence.

Sweden is one of the most successful countries in Eurovision, with a total of seven victories, tied with Ireland as the countries that have won the contest the most times. In addition to ABBA and Loreen, who won twice, other Swedish winners include Herreys, Carola, Charlotte Nilsson, and Måns Zelmerlöw.

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