Juno Award winners and multiplatinum chart-toppers Hedley are hitting Rogers Arena on May 20.
The performance will take place as part of the band’s coast-to-coast 2016 Canadian arena tour in support of their sixth studio album, Hello. The tour is set to be the group’s most impressive show to date, with staging elements designed to bring the band closer to fans than ever before.
“Playing live is who we are, and going on tour is the ultimate way for us to interact with our fans,” says frontman and creative force Jacob Hoggard on the upcoming tour. “We’re about to unveil the most spectacular tour we’ve ever embarked upon. We can’t wait to connect with each and every one of our fans, in person…and to pull some pretty amazing tricks out of our sleeves. We have incredible fans and we can’t wait to share this with them.”
Having sold close to 500,000 tickets in Canadian arenas since 2010, Hedley has quickly and quietly become one of the most successful touring acts in the country. In 2013 alone, the Wild Life tour sold 150,000 tickets across Canada.
Supporting Hedley on the Hello World Tour is multi-platinum Grammy nominated artist Carly Rae Jepsen, whose infectious “Call Me Maybe” was one of the biggest hits in the world in 2012. Rounding out the lineup is Francesco Yates whose debut single “Better to Be Loved” has earned him stardom despite his early age of 20. Buy your tickets online before they run out.
When: May 20, 7 p.m.
Where: Rogers Arena
Price: $39.50, $55.00, $75.00, buy online
Enter for your chance to win two tickets to Hedley at Rogers Arena on May 20.
To enter for your chance to win two tickets to Hedley at Rogers Arena on May 20, do at least one of the following:
1. Follow Live Nation on Instagram and comment below telling us once you have. (1 entry)
2. Retweet the following on Twitter: (1 entry)
3. Follow Live Nation on Twitter and comment telling us once you have. (1 entry)
Contest entries will be accepted from time and date of publishing until 11:59 p.m. PST on May 13, 2016. One winner will be chosen at random and contacted through the platform they used to enter.