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Brian Coney
10 April 2024, 12:48

Glastonbury 2024 ticket resale will be “very limited”, Emily Eavis says

Registration is required to be in with a chance of getting tickets next week


Resale tickets for this year's Glastonbury will be "very limited," according to Emily Eavis.

With general sale tickets selling out within an hour of going on sale last November, the beloved festival's co-organiser has revealed that resale tickets will be limited due to the number of festival-goers who have paid for their tickets in full.

In a post made on Instagram, Eavis said: "Just heard that we had our highest percentage of ticket balances paid ever. Incredible. Thanks so much everyone. There will be a resale of the (very limited) returned tickets later this month. Info to follow on that."

As reported by the BBC, the number of tickets put up for resale "depends on how many people do not pay the full amount, after paying their deposit in November."

Resale for ticket and coach travel options go on sale on Thursday, 18th April, while General Admission and accommodation options go on sale on Sunday, 21st April.

To be in with a chance of tickets, you must be registered by Friday, 12th April. All tickets purchased at resale must be paid for in full.

“If you are already registered you can use your existing registration number and do not need to re-register,” noted Glastonbury. “We advise you check your details online prior to registration closing, in case you need to provide any new details”.

Check out the Glastonbury ticket resale FAQ for more info.

With more names to be announced in the coming months, this year's festival - which returns from Wednesday 26th to Sunday 30th June - will feature the likes of Orbital, Disclosure, LCD Soundsystem, Nia Archives, Peggy Gou, Eliza Rose, Honey Dijon, Nitin Sawhney, Justice, and Bonobo.

Faithless – who will be making their return to the live arena this summer following the passing of Maxi Jazz in 2022 – are also set to perform.

Tickets for this year's festival were priced at £355 - a hike of £20 from the £335 fee for last year's edition.