About New York Jets
New York Jets Tickets 2019 Season Outlook
The Jets fired Todd Bowles, hired offensive mastermind Adam Gase, and signed one of the league’s best three-down running backs in Le’Veon Bell. They also added Jamison Crowder to an already deep wide receiver room. Second-year signal caller Sam Darnold has the weapons, and the surroundings, to put up a bunch of points.
The question will be, can the Jets stop anybody? They signed C.J. Mosley to the largest contract ever for an inside linebacker and they used the #3 overall draft pick to select DT Quinnen Williams from Alabama. Even so, there are obvious weaknesses in the Jets defense. The Jets should improve from 4-12 last year, but they might not be a playoff team just yet.
History of the New York Jets
The New York Jets joined the National Football League in 1970 as part of the AFL-NFL merger, but they were originally established as a football franchise in 1960. The player that helped sell tickets during the Jets' early season was undoubtedly quarterback Joe Namath. Nicknamed "Broadway Joe," Namath became an icon in New York and quickly became a celebrity. Appearing in commercials and on television, he would help sell more than just Jets tickets, but it was his performance on the field that completed his Hall of Fame resume. The Jets have not been able to return to the Super Bowl since Super Bowl III, but it doesn't stop fans from getting Jets tickets year after year. Playing in the AFC Eastern Division, the fans have plenty of great games to get tickets for every season. The New York Jets play their home games at MetLife Stadium which is actually located in New Jersey, but only eight miles outside of New York City. It is also the home stadium for the New York Giants. It opened in 2010 as the New Meadowlands Stadium but about a year later, MetLife purchased the naming rights to the stadium. It has a seating capacity of 82,500 which is the second largest stadium in the NFL behind the Dallas Cowboy’s AT&T Stadium.