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2022 EnVision Boards

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Isaiah Bell
Isaiah Bell

Buy Theatre Seats



The size of your screen also determines how far away your home theater chairs should be from it. Luckily, finding out the minimum and maximum distance is easier than calculating the field of view. The minimum distance between the seats and the screen for comfortable viewing is about 2 times the horizontal length of your screen. The maximum distance is about 5 times the horizontal length of the screen, meaning that viewers that sit further away than this will risk a blurry or low-quality view of the screen.




buy theatre seats



Rows create a classic cinema feel and are useful for fitting as many seats as possible in your home theater room. We offer a diverse selection of home theater furniture that can be installed in rows, with the typical configuration ranging from 2-5 seats per row. For configurations that save space and accommodate every function of the room, you can mix and match recliners, couches, and loveseats. We also manufacture wall hugging home theater seating for more limited spaces.


Rows of theater seats are the most compact and easiest configuration to arrange and fit in the field of view. If you are designing a theater room to fit just a couple of people, a row of seats with a built-in table will save you space by getting rid of the need for additional end tables. The Valencia Oxford collection offers a three-seat entertainment room couch where the middle seat converts to a shared table and features hideaway storage, LED lights, a USB port, and cup holders. But if space is not an issue, multiple rows of theater seats on risers are a classic stylistic and functional pleaser.


Located on the main floor and the closest seating to the stage. With a capacity of 811 seats, the Orchestra features a large center seating section with additional seating in right (even-numbered) and left (odd-numbered) sections. Please note that during certain performances where the Orchestra Pit or Extended staging is not required, 2 additional Rows (AA and BB) may be added in front of Row A.


Located directly behind the Loge section, on the 2nd level, this section is comprised of 13 Rows (F through T) of fixed seating, totaling 365 seats. All Balcony seats require stair access and are not wheelchair accessible. Due to the historic nature of the Theatre, Balcony seating offers less leg room than available in the Orchestra and Loge levels. Patrons with walking difficulties or other mobility issues should not select a Balcony seat.


If you lost something at the Theatre, please email us at lostandfound@sandiegotheatres.org or call 619-615-4006. Include as many details as you can, including the event you attended, the date you lost your item, details about the item lost as well as where you think you lost it.


The Historic Balboa Theatre has undergone extensive accommodations to provide accessible improvements and upgrades for the comfort of our guests. Please email Ticketing Services at ticketing@sandiegotheatres.org for assistance.


Elevator stop 2A access to Loge level (East side) provides no-stair access to Loge, Row A seats 1-19. All other seating in the Loge and Balcony do involve the use of stairs. Please contact Ticketing Services if you have specific questions regarding seating in any area.


In the case of non-Broadway Series performances, Broadway subscribers and theatre members typically have access to a limited-time presale before tickets go on sale to the public. Click here for information on becoming a member for early access to tickets.


The Mighty Wurlitzer Organ is 100% acoustic and, as its pipes are located above the seating boxes on either side of the theatre, it is naturally slightly louder in the balcony than in the rear orchestra.


NEW! As of February 2023, we now offer free booster seats for our youngest patrons at the Ohio Theatre. Booster seats are first come, first served, and our inventory is very limited. To receive a booster seat, please ask for a house manager upon your arrival to the Ohio Theatre.


Theater seating, stadium seats and chairs by Preferred Seating. Stylish and durable auditorium seating, multipurpose seats, bleachers seating, arena seating, theatre seats, lecture room and church seating designs.


Whether your need for seating is old or new, indoors or outdoors, new install or retrofit, we at Preferred Seating can assist you. Benefit from the years of expertise gained designing and installing theater seating and used theatre seats across the United States.


If you want the ultimate in high-end seating for your opera house, concert hall, or theatre, consider our Symphony Seats. High seat backs offer full shoulder support. The ultramodern design will compliment your 21st Century performing arts center.


The line of Tuf Seats offer ergonomic contouring, bright colors, and UV resistant unbreakable plastic. We can install these seats on the floor or on risers. Or, we can use them to retrofit old, backless bleachers. Imagine the transformation! Your fans will love this new support for their backs. You can even offer these individual seats to season ticket holders as part of a fundraiser.


Cinemas across the country are frequently closing or renovating. Benefit from this transformation in the movie industry with our wide selection of used theatre chairs. Whether it be for artistic or budgetary reasons or both, used seating can meet the needs of retro movie houses to renovated opera houses.


Providing equal opportunity to people with disabilities is the fundamental principle of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). This publication provides guidance on the Department's nondiscrimination requirements that apply to selling tickets for assigned seats at events such as concerts, plays, and sporting events. The requirements, which are identical for title II and title III entities, apply to tickets sold for single events and those sold for a series of events (e.g., subscriptions or season tickets).


In the past, some public and private venues, ticket sellers, and distributors did not provide the same opportunity to purchase tickets for wheelchair-accessible seats and non-accessible seats. The general public was able to directly and immediately purchase tickets for non-accessible seats, whether through a venue's Internet site or its box office, or through a third-party Internet based vendor. However, these direct purchase options were unavailable to many individuals with disabilities because transactions frequently could not be completed. Instead the purchaser was directed to send an e-mail or to call a separate telephone number to request tickets and wait for a response. These policies may still exist, making it difficult or impossible for those who require accessible seats to purchase tickets, especially for popular events that sell out in minutes. Venues that sell tickets for assigned seats must implement policies to comply with the ticketing requirements.


Accessible seats are spaces specifically designed for wheelchairs and include features such as an accessible approach, location at grade, clear floor space, and larger dimensions. For information about the number, dimensions, and features of accessible seats, please see the 2010 ADA Standards for Accessible Design (2010 ADA Standards), sections 221 and 802.


People with mobility disabilities who require accessible seating because of their disability are permitted to purchase tickets for accessible seats. This group includes people who use wheelchairs, those who use other mobility devices, and people who cannot climb steps or walk long distances because of significant arthritis or severe respiratory, circulatory, or cardiac conditions. Individuals who have a disability that requires use of the accessible features that are provided in accessible seating are also permitted to purchase accessible seats, including people who cannot sit in a straight-back chair or those whose service dogs cannot fit under a non-accessible seat or lie safely in the aisle. Tickets for accessible seats may be sold to individuals who require accessible seating themselves or to someone purchasing on their behalf. People who do not fall within the categories above but merely have a preference for accessible seating are not entitled to purchase accessible seats.


When a venue provides tickets to a third-party ticket vendor, including Internet-based vendors, the venue must include comparable tickets for accessible seats. Once third-party ticket vendors acquire tickets for accessible seats, they are obligated to sell them in accordance with the Department's ADA requirements. If the venue fails to provide any tickets for accessible seats, the third-party vendor may, but is not required, to contact the venue to obtain tickets for accessible seats. Similarly, if the venue provides unsold tickets to a "discount" or "half price" ticket outlet, it must also provide tickets for accessible seats, if such seats are available.


Venues cannot charge higher prices for accessible seats than for non-accessible seats in the same seating section. This concept also applies to service charges added to the cost of a ticket, whether charged by the venue or a third-party seller. Venues must generally offer accessible seats in all price categories available to the public.


Many existing facilities may not have accessible seating in all price categories because of existing architectural barriers. Under the ADA, a public accommodation venue must remove such architectural barriers where doing so is readily achievable. What is readily achievable ("easily accomplishable and able to be carried out without much difficulty or expense") depends on the venue's architectural structure and resources. A public entity venue generally must make its programs, services, and activities accessible to individuals with disabilities, such as by providing accessible seating, unless it can demonstrate that doing so would result in a fundamental alteration or in undue financial and administrative burdens. In those situations where accessible seating is not available because of inaccessible features or it is not readily achievable to remove the barriers in a part of an arena or auditorium, the venue must offer a proportional number of seats in an accessible location at the same price. The ratio of the total number of seats in the non-accessible price level to the total number of seats in the venue is used to determine the number of accessible seats that must be provided in an accessible location. 041b061a72


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