Travis Barker Meet & Greet Prices Are Expensive


Travis Barker has been added to the Meet and Greet for Blink-182 ‘One More Time’ Tour for a whopping amount of $1,250.

Travis Barker Meet and Greet

The Meet and Greet will include an autographed polaroid photo opportunity with Travis Barker, One Travis Barker Meet & Greet laminate, an opportunity to get a tattoo from one of Travis’ favorite tattoo artists (legs or arms). It is noted that it does not include a ticket to the show and fans must have a ticket to the show to participate in the Travis Barker experience. Some fans are furious that given the amount, they should have been able to meet the whole band.

The meet and greet sessions are always special for the fans. It’s more than just a fleeting moment with their favorite musicians. It’s a chance to forge memories that last a lifetime. The personal interaction always excites the fans. Autographs and selfies are the cherry on top of the incredible experience.

Well, the impact of these meet and greets extends far beyond the actual event. Fans leave with a renewed sense of deeper connection with the band. The sessions certainly help in strengthening the bond between the band and its audience. The meet and greet are more than just a quick meet-up and it makes a lifelong impact on the fans.

Blink-182 are back in the studio and a recent hints indicate that they are working on new material. This has certainly got the fans buzzing. The iconic trio – Mark Hoppus, Tom DeLonge and Travis Barker have reunited to create memorable tracks. Travis Barker had also grabbed the attention of the fans when he also posted a photo of what appeared to be Mark Hoppus in the studio recording both bass and some vocal tracks. This had also fueled the speculation of the fans.

Recently, an extensive interview of 1975’s Matt Healy has been making the rounds where he talked about the paid meet and greet. He said that he doesn’t take “transient, ephemeral thing” for granted that connect the fan and the artist at a concert and hits on his disdain for meet-and-greets.

“It’s people reaching for something,” said Matty, “which is why I hate paid meet-and-greets: you’ve paid for the album; you’ve paid for the ticket; you’ve paid for the parking; you’ve got them in the room and somebody’s gone, ‘How do we monetize that bit?’”

Matty added: “If you’re an artist and you do paid meet-and-greets … you take the money off the fan. I challenge you to do that.”