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It all started with a pair of tickets….

Amy Stephens and her husband, Tim, were going to New York the week before 9/11 in 2001. Her sister had recently moved just outside of the city causing Amy to break a date with Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick. She and her husband had bought two tickets to “The Producers” and decided to visit family instead. She sold the tickets for a $400 profit on eBay. So, while in New York, she waited in line and bought more Producers tickets for shows the following weeks that ended up being cancelled because of the horror of 9/11. But the experience of selling tickets on eBay made an impact.

Less than a year later, Amy’s first child, Grace, was born. Amy quit her job teaching middle school in Alpharetta so she could stay home with Grace. Less than a week after Grace’s birth, she cleared her savings account to buy a 20-game pack to the Anaheim Angels games which included the postseason games. The Angels went on to win the World Series by defeating Barry Bonds and the Giants in seven games. And Amy’s Tickets was officially born.

Amy sold primarily baseball and football tickets on eBay from 2002-2005 but then found StubHub in August of 2005. Suddenly, tickets she had been selling for $100 were selling for $200 or more and the business took off. In 2009, Amy went to the Masters for the first time and fell in love. She lost money on the event because of the economy being in the tank but she now had a vision for Augusta.

Amy now does about $10 million a year in sales with about 1/3 of that on houses, hospitality, and badges geared around The Masters tournament. She had about 400 customers a day for each of the four rounds of play in 2017 and hopes to grow that in 2018. She still thinks of herself as a stay-at-home mom but admits there are seasons she works full-time on her business. She tries to take it easy after Masters until August when college football and the NFL heat back up.

When asked what separates her from the competition, she states, “I have very little overhead and therefore can be the lowest-priced ticket for most events. I have developed personal relationships with my customers and they know they can depend on excellent customer service consistently.” She has three full-time staff who are all ladies who work from home as well as a female bookkeeper. It truly is a “female-run business in a male-dominated world.”

In the Press

Huffington Post

Ticket News

Atlanta Journal Constitution