How to Get Disabled Seating at AT&T; Park

By Katina Coleman

The AT&T; Park (sanfrancisco.giants.mlb.com/sf/ballpark/) is the home field for the San Francisco Giants of Major League Baseball. In addition to featuring baseball games, the ballpark also hosts other special events such as football games and fundraisers. AT&T; park ensures that access is available to everyone seeking to enjoy themselves at the ballpark by offering wheelchair, mobility-impaired, hearing-impaired and sight-impaired seating in every section of the ballpark. However, disabled seating is limited so you will need to speak directly to a customer-service representative to make the appropriate arrangements.

Browse the AT&T Park website to find the event you want to attend by placing your mouse over the "Schedule" tab. Click the type of event you want to attend. Options include regular-season games and special events.

Click the green "T" next to the event you want to attend. A webpage opens with various ticket choices. Select "Click Here For Wheelchair Seating Request" to open an online form which allows you to make a special seating request.

Complete the online form and a customer-service representative will contact you about obtaining tickets. The form requires that you enter the type of seating requested, the number of seats, the number of companion seats, your first and last name, mailing address, email and daytime phone number. You also have the option to indicate any other special requests.

Await contact from the customer-service representative. You can also call customer service at 877-473-4849 as of June 2011 after submitting your online form or skip the online form and call to make your purchase. The representative will work with you to meet your needs with the available seating. Purchase your tickets with a credit card.

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About the Author

Katina Coleman is a research psychologist who has been writing since 2004. She has published and reviewed articles in various academic journals and consults on research projects related to health and education. Her research interests center on patient-doctor communication and cancer health disparities. Coleman holds a Ph.D. in psychology from Wayne State University.

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