Our guide to visiting the Australian Open (2024): Tips and tricks

Arena 1573

Tennis is one of the world’s greatest spectator sports, and we were fortunate to witness the first tournament of the year unfold right before our eyes at the beginning of 2023 — we came to Melbourne to watch the Australian Open 2023!

In this article, we will give you some much needed support if it’s your first time coming to a Grand Slam tournament. Consider this a detailed guide to the Australian Open, where we answer all of your questions regarding the event.

If you plan to experience the Australian Open in 2024, keep reading to find out how you too can see World’s Top-10 tennis players without blowing off all of your savings on the ticket for the finals (about $1,500 is a standard price for last matches of the tournament!) Let’s get right into it, mate!

Article contents

  1. Best time to go to the Australian Open
  2. How are the tickets priced?
  3. A bit about seating
  4. Things you need to know before going:
    Get ready to weather the crowds
    Try your hand at deductive reasoning
    Explore the venue with a Ground Pass
    Top players for cheap!
    What to expect day to night
    Day sessions hack
    Make it easy with the app
    Australian sun — friend or fiend?
    Weather challenges and delays
    Plan ahead
    Getting there
    Go where people aren’t
    Be considerate of safety protocols
    Take a breather and get a snack
    Your Australian Open mantra

When is the best time to go to Australian Open?

Australian Open Melbourne Park

Let’s start off with the basics. When does the Australian Open tournament kick off?

Australian Open 2024 dates are from January 14 to 28, starting for the first time in history on Sunday. The tournament’s end is signified by men’s singles final, while women’s singles final is played the night before.

So, after setting the scene, what is the best day to go to the Australian Open? In our opinion, the first few (3–4) days are the most promising ones. Yeah, lots of folks state that the finals are the most exciting parts of the tournament and that everybody should spend hundreds of Australian dollars for a chance to see history of tennis being made… It’s definitely (defo, if you want to sound like a true Aussie) true, but the finals aren’t as widely accessible as the first week of the Australian Open.

  • If you are a proud owner of a Ground Pass (keep reading to find out what it does) for the first few days of the tournament, then congrats! You may strike gold and see a top tennis player (or a few) in one of the open courts, which is almost as cool as seeing them during final games. Follow the schedule closely and you’ll get yourself a fun and exciting beginning of the Australian Open!

We preach Ground Passes, we know, because they’re great, in our opinion. But you also shouldn’t miss out on seeing a so-called “proper” match at one of the main arenas — it’s an amazing experience in and of itself!

As the tournament unfolds, the priorities of spectators shift. How? You can learn all about it in this next part.

Tickets to Australian Open

Ground Pass AO

Any event sees lots of questions surrounding the purchase of tickets. We tried to answer any and all queries you might have when going through the whole process yourself.

✔️ Where can I buy Australian Open 2024 tickets? You can purchase the tickets on Ticketmaster website.

✔️ Is it hard to get Australian Open tickets? The whole process is nice and easy, with interactive maps of arenas guiding you through the decision process. Remember though that all of the tickets are digital; but if you really want to have a keepsake of the fun times you spend at the AO24, you can buy a collectors ticket which will be delivered to you by regular mail.

Side note: We bought our tickets — 2-day Ground Pass and morning and evening session on Rod Laver — right on the day of sales’ opening (12 October).

✔️ How much does a ticket to the Australian Open cost? There are a few main types of Australian Open tickets:

*from here on out, note that we use this symbol “AU$” for Australian dollars

  1. Ground Pass (AU$49 on the first week, AU$19 in the end) — provides a full-day ground pass to all zones of the Melbourne Park, plus access to the unreserved section of all courts other than the two main show-courts (Rod Laver Arena and Margaret Court Arena.)
  2. Rod Laver Arena ticket (from AU$89 for the first four days and growing up to AU$1,799 for the finals) — access to either day or night sessions at Rod Laver Arena (plus access to unreserved areas within John Cain Arena and the outdoor courts.)
  3. Margaret Court Arena ticket (from AU$59 and up to AU$249) — access to either day or night sessions at Margaret Court Arena (plus access to unreserved areas within John Cain Arena and the outdoor courts.)
  4. John Cain Arena ticket (from AU$55 and up to AU$109) — access to both reserved and unreserved areas of John Cain Arena and the outdoor courts (remember, it might be covered by a Ground Pass!)

Rod Laver Arena inside

Night sessions tend to be a tad more expensive (about AU$15– AU$20 more). Why? Well, because the tournament organizers schedule top players for night sessions, since more people can come and see them play.

Rod Laver Arena and Margaret Court Arena are the main show-courts, which generally means that the crème de la crème of tennis players will play inside one of these venues. Just to give you an example, the top players in question include (but are not in any way limited to) Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic, and Iga Świątek, who will play only in these arenas.

Our experience of Australian Open in 2023 cost us AU$399 or US$260 for the two of us. This included:

  • 1st day: We bought a Ground Pass each, plus two tickets for the night session at Rod Laver Arena.
  • 2nd day: We purchased two tickets for the day session at Rod Laver Arena.

We weren’t that impressed by the matches played at Rod Laver Arena that day, so we popped into other courts during our time at the Melbourne Park. That way, we figured we could’ve easily bought two Ground Passes for the second day as well, rounding up our spending to just AU$310 (saving a considerable amount.) That’s the thing with the Australian Open — its unpredictable nature makes you “shoot in the dark” when buying your tickets. You’ll never know if you’ve made the right decision!

Entrance Melbourne Park AO

✔️ When can I purchase the tickets? The tickets go on sale at the end of October the previous year (so October 2023 for the Australian Open 2024).

If last minute is your preferred way of booking anything, don’t worry: You can still get both Ground Pass and main arenas tickets as late as the day before going. That is if you’re fine with watching the match “from the bleachers”, as the last available seats are usually the farthest from all the action (especially if they announce a star player competing in that particular match.)

It’s good to know that the ticket prices at the Australian Open seem to constantly fluctuate.

Ground Pass pricing is at its highest at the beginning of this tennis event, after the Australian Open tournament draw, with tickets getting cheaper in the days closer to the end. In the first seven days the tickets prices start from AU$49 (that is when there are tons of matches happening at the same time all day every day); the price drops to AU$19 for the second week, when the majority of players have already been eliminated, thus guaranteeing less action at courts with unreserved seating.

Two main courts pricing has the opposite effect: The further into the tournament, the more expensive the tickets get — it’s not uncommon for seats at the finale to cost up to $1,799 (Crikey!) for one.


Lower seats view AO Rod Laver Arena Upper seats view AO Rod Laver Arena

Let’s look more closely into the question of seating based on the Rod Laver Arena. There are two levels — lower and upper ones. The seats themselves in any of the levels are marked by the letters of the alphabet. Upper level goes from rows AA-PP, while lower level goes from rows A-U. Seats marked A are front row, with every consecutive letter getting further and further away from the court.

Lower baseline seats are considered to be one of the best seats in the arena, since you’re located right behind the player and see their every move closely, without having to bop your head left to right even if you’re seating front row somewhere in the lower sidelines. To score the best seats, consider purchasing the tickets well in advance: They sell fast!

If you don’t want to spend frivolously on the seats themselves, then lower level isn’t for you. Those seats can get pricey! Consider buying upper level seats that are marked AA — the closest to lower level, but much more affordable in price (BB, CC, and DD are also okay.)

Useful tip: Always pay attention if the seats you’re purchasing are located in the shaded area of the arena or not. Matches can last up to five hours, and if you spend all this time in the sun, you will look like a sausage straight off the grill (keep reading to learn ways to prevent this scenario, even if your whole day in the Melbourne Park is accompanied by the usual high Aussie temperatures.) The tickets for seats in the shade sell out first, so keep that in mind and don’t hesitate.

1573 Arena AO view

Out of the “less important” arenas, Kia Arena, 1573 Arena, and John Cain Arena have shaded areas at least up until 4 p.m. In smaller outdoor arenas shade is hard to come by, since the areas are tiny and fill up quick.

You may wonder why some seats are marked as having a “restricted view”. The view can be restricted by glass panels, cameras, safety barriers, and the like. You don’t know exactly what will be the distracting thing until you actually come to the arena, but in most cases it’s just small glass panels, which we personally found to be more than bearable. These seats are cheaper and we even liked having them on one occasion, since you have no-one seating in front of you.

John Cain Arena

If you’re a self-proclaimed visual person, then you can see all the details we’ve just mentioned on the Ticketmaster website’s interactive map before purchasing your ticket.

There are times during the match where people don’t show up to their really awesome seats. You could try and take them for yourself, but switching seats is a hard task at the arena, since you cannot move during sets (and breaks last no more than a minute.) So, either do it superfast or stay where you are already.

Things to know before going to Australian Open

Australia Open atmosphere Me at Rod Laver Arena

After our experience at the tournament, we couldn’t wait to share all the tips and tricks we’ve picked up along the way that will make your life in the Melbourne Park MUCH easier.

Here’s our exhaustive guide to the Australian Open in 2024 (rules apply to all consecutive years, though we will be updating this article yearly.)

Get ready to weather the crowds

Australian Open crowds

The Australian Open, nicknamed “The Happy Slam,” is the first of the four annual Grand Slam events (the other three being The French Open, The US Open, and Wimbledon). Aussies consider tennis to be almost sacrilegious, which explains the level of care and attention put into the organization of tennis events. Tennis initiatives are definitely widely encouraged here, and as a result, there are TONS of people at any time of the day inside the Melbourne Park.

We definitely had a tad of cognitive dissonance when we found ourselves inside the arena on the first day of the Australian Open, surrounded mainly by crowds of Aussies. Our thoughts went to “What’s going on? Is it a holiday of some sort? Why is everybody here and not at work?”

You will definitely need to figure out ways to cheat the system and beat the crowds, like not queuing at the first window with other people, but going further down the line. Note that you might also need to figure out ways to replenish your energy. As silly as it sounds, watching tennis live, moving from court to court, and generally being around tons of people can significantly drain you. Take every break you can and don’t forget to eat!

Try your hand at deductive reasoning

Nadal at AO 2023

If you consider coming to the Australian Open, we bet that you have a particular player in mind: You’re on the hunt to witness them play and hopefully win. How would you know where to look for your pick?

Let’s think logically. Top tennis players mostly play at either Rod Laver or Margaret Court Arena — Your favorite tennis star is likely a top player (with Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic being topmost fan favorites) — Therefore they will definitely play at one of the mentioned arenas!

The likelihood of the TOP star players (like the aforementioned two tennis legends) playing at Rod Laver Arena is high, but whether they’ll do a day session or a night session is almost impossible to predict. The only thing left to do is leave it to fate and choose tickets based on your gut feeling. That’s what we did, anyway:

  • We did a little digging into last year’s line-up
  • Figured out that some of the star players definitely play during the 1st and 2nd day of the Australian Open
  • Learned that both Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic played at Rod Laver Arena in the evenings
  • Rolled the dice and finally settled on buying tickets only for Rod Laver Arena: First day — night session, second day — day session

And even after all this research, we still missed them both… Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic did play during the first two days, but the times didn’t match with ours (it was a day session during the first day and night one during the second, bringing us a whole new perspective on Australia being a land down under).

Emma Raducanu djokovic at AO 2023

We didn’t get discouraged though after missing the players we so desperately wanted to see, and we DID manage to see them play from super close distance. Keep reading to find out how you can do it, too!

Still, we had a fantastic time: Our night session got us to witness Daniil Medvedev (which is pretty awesome) and Iga Świątek (ace!). The day session brought us the games of Andy Murray and Matteo Berrettini.

Explore the venue with a Ground Pass

Melbourne Park Australian Open

What does a Ground Pass ticket get you? We couldn’t figure it out from the get-go, but after using one, it all became clear.

A short recap for your convenience: Ground Pass lets you enter the Melbourne Park and get into all the courts apart from two main ones — Rod Laver and Margaret Court Arena. Plus, you can access the unreserved areas of the John Cain Arena, which are limited, but we had no problem finding a seat.

This experience made us render tickets to reserved areas of John Cain Arena not really worth the AU$55. To make matters worse, this arena is the oldest; the distance between you and the players is huge even if you have front row seats; too much sun breaks into the court and makes it bloody hard to enjoy the game you came to watch. We’re sure there are times during the tournament when both the reserved and unreserved areas of John Cain Arena get fully filled up, but it takes a star player to get this kind of turnout.

Top players for cheap!

Charity match at AO Rafa Nadal

I really want to see *insert fave tennis star here*. How will I know who is playing when? There are three (!) ways to see your tennis idols, two before the start of the actual Australian Open, and two during.

Let us elaborate a little:

1) Keep an eye out for all the ticketed open sessions and charity matches, which are usually held one-two weeks before the main event. The tickets sell like hot cakes (no wonder, given that they cost just AU$20) — most of them are gone in the first hour of sales.

Useful tip: Set a reminder (start of sales is known 24 hours in advance on Ticketmaster website) and buy the tickets as soon as they’re live! DO NOT STALL!

The seats for this kind of matches are supposed to be assigned at random, but we got a theory that buying a ticket in the first 10–15 minutes radically increases your chances of snagging a coveted Front Row and Lower Baseline seat of your dreams!

Last year, the charity match was called the Tennis Plays for Peace, and the players’ line up had all the big names: Rafael Nadal, Alexander Zverev, Maria Sakkari, Coco Gauff, and Frances Tiafoe. We couldn’t believe our luck that we had front row seats to this spectacular event (in part thanks to our reminder getting us to buy the tickets in the very first minutes of sales.)

We couldn’t duplicate our success with an open session. Mind you, Novak *thirty-six is the new twenty-six* Djokovic and Nicholas *do I tell him how to act* Kyrgios were taking part in it! We managed to acquire the tickets only 40 minutes after they went live (we were en route to The Twelve Apostles and had spotty internet connection,) so our seats were all the way in the back.

2) The second way of seeing the tennis stars up close and personal is coming to practice sessions, which happen during the Australian Open.

ons jabeur AO 2023 Medvedev Practice AO 2023

The sessions last around 30–40 minutes; and the practice schedule is posted on the day, usually early in the morning (check the AO official website to see the schedule.) Due to this hack, we could witness the awesome sessions of Alexander Zverev, Daniil Medvedev, Coco Gauff, and Stefanos Tsitsipas. Remember that tennis players are also people and cancellations can occur — for example, lots of spectators came to watch Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic practice, but they simply didn’t show up (without prior notice.)

This is one of the most sure-fire ways of getting close to your tennis idols, getting their autograph and snapping a quick pic. Practice sessions are not actual matches, so tennis players have some free time after the game to meet their fans.

3) Third and greatest money-saving tip of the Australian Open — if you’re planning to visit the Melbourne Park during the first three days of the tournament, consider buying the Ground Pass only. Why?

Emma Raducanu at 1573 Arena 1573 Arena

Well, nobody has been eliminated just yet, and there are tons of star players having matches at outdoor courts. This means that you can see them play with your run-of-the-mill Ground Pass, which you paid the mere AU$49 for. What a steal!

We took advantage of this opportunity during one of the first days of the last year Australian Open, when we came to see Emma Raducanu play at the 1573 Arena — one of the uncovered outdoor courts with a fantastic view of Melbourne’s skyscrapers. We had no problem finding two empty (pretty much courtside) seats, and could watch Emma play from just seven meters away (it was awesome, we tell you!) You can’t have the same effect at the Rod Laver Arena — to see Rafael Nadal, for example, play this close to you would’ve cost you hundreds of Australian dollars. Plus, it wouldn’t have been the actual event during the Australian Open, but just an exhibition match leading up to it.

What to expect day to night

Rod Laver night session

When buying tickets for one of the top arenas, remember that they are divided into day and night sessions, with every session requiring its own ticket!

To make things even more complicated, each session consists out of one men’s and one women’s match (there’s no info about this on the official website.) Plus, you usually don’t know who’s playing when — not only based on gender, but also the players in particular. You’re pretty much shooting in the dark when purchasing the ticket.

Based on our personal experience, we figured out that night sessions at Rod Laver Arena start off with a women’s best-of-three match at around 7 p.m. (the match usually lasts around 1.5 hours,) and then, after a short 15–20 minute break begins men’s best-of-five sets match that can last anywhere from three to five hours.

1573 Arena Day session

While we’re on the topic of hours, time in tennis is an extremely relative concept. Nothing ever starts on time — men can play best-out-of-three or best-out-of-five sets. The duration of any given match is also unclear: From 1.5 hours to five (!), like the one epic match of Andy Murray against Thanasi Kokkinakis that lasted five hours and 45 minutes and finished at the break of dawn, around 4 a.m. To be clear, the match brought up a flaw in tennis tournaments’ design — highlighting the mental and physical challenges posed by that level of late nights on the tennis players, arenas workers and spectators themselves! We can’t imagine staying awake this long while watching such an attention-grabbing sport (we also cannot fathom anyone playing tennis for almost six hours straight, but that’s another story.) That’s why Australian Open 2024 will start on Sunday, not on Monday as usual, to make some space in the schedule.

To get back to the daily schedule of the matches: If you plan on going to see one particular player perform that day, and the match is supposed to start at 3 p.m., don’t just come at the appointed time! Check how the match before yours unfolds online, because you can come at 3 p.m. and wait another hour or more until the previous players finish their sets.

If closely following matches stresses you out, then go with the flow and watch the game of tennis players that are not that familiar to you. Who knows, maybe they’ll become your favorite in the future?

Day sessions hack

AO tennis club

You can get a ticket for a day session in one of the top arenas (like Rod Laver Arena, for around AU$109,), and then spend the rest of the day walking around the rest of the Melbourne Park for free. Because this ticket can also act like a Ground Pass! Don’t try doing this with a night session ticket though, since this one lets you get inside the park only after 5 p.m.!

The tickets at The Australian Open are generally checked twice: First upon entering the premises of the park, and second before going into one of the top arenas (be it Rod Laver or Margaret Court Arena, you can’t get in without a valid ticket.)

Make it easy with the app

Aus Open App Aus Open App 2

When will I know where a particular player will be competing later on in the tournament? Well, it gets easier with the progression of matches — the more players get eliminated, the simpler the process of guessing who’s playing against whom and in which court.

The information is released two to three days prior to the event, either on the official Australian Open website, or in the AO app (Apple; Android).

The app is pretty straightforward and intuitive — if you want to stay on top of your day planning at the tournament, definitely think about downloading it. We know that it made our experience at the Australian Open that much easier!

If your smartphone memory is filled with the highlights of matches (we wouldn’t dare ask you to delete them,) then you can simply google “Australian Open” and you’ll get a nice and clean table of matches for that particular day.

Australian sun — friend or fiend?

SPF sample at AO

The Australian Open is held in the middle to late January, which is peak summer season in Melbourne. And let us tell you, it is HOT in there! The temperatures reach an astonishing 37°C (⁓ 99°F), which is asphalt-melting temp if we ever experienced one. The scorching Australian sun paired with the open spaces of the Melbourne Park, open-air courts and sun exposed seats make for an “interesting” experience, to put it lightly. You can get burned or even get heatstroke in minutes if you’re not careful enough!

The tournament’s organizers do the best they can: There are plenty of water fountains and misting stations scattered around the park’s grounds, and they also give you a free SPF sample! However, it’s you who’s the most responsible for your well-being: Put on sunscreen, hydrate, put on a hat, hydrate, reapply sunblock… You get the idea. If you don’t want to look like a lobster, you’ll follow this regime down to the T!

Weather challenges and delays

AO logo

Outdoor open air courts (of which the Melbourne Park has about 20) are prone to rescheduling and even cancellations of matches. The major catalyst of your precious entertainment delays is mostly the mercurial Melbourne weather — both extreme heat and heavy storms can force the organizers to move the matches to a later time.

Last year, the Australian Open 2023 started off with the second half of the second day experiencing mind-melting temperatures, thus the majority of the open air matches got rescheduled for next day. Most of the third day Ground Pass holders were so excited — until the day came, together with heavy rain and strong wind, prompting more delays: The matches finally started closer to the end of the day (it was such a bummer for spectators with Ground Passes.)

Melbourne is well-known for its weather’s whims and fancies, but the common saying in the city goes something like this: “If you don’t like Melbourne’s weather, then wait five minutes.” Having been there, we can confirm that’s the case, the only downside is the hot and dry can just as easily turn into stormy and windy, and not cool and nice as you were hoping for.

Plan ahead

AO map

The first few days of the tournament might seem hectic from the outside. And it’s true: They are very busy with different matches going on all over the Melbourne Park grounds at the same time. While the action-packed tournament schedule might seem overwhelming to you to decipher and favor the particular matches according to your preferences, we must insist that you plan your days ahead.

  • You might think that you can watch a ton of games during any given day of the tournament. But in reality, you will see around three to four matches, tops.

You need to count in the time it takes to get to the particular arena, the time you spend in lines waiting for a set to finish (you cannot enter the arena during one,) and just the general human stuff: Going to the bathroom, getting something to eat, and just taking a breather between events in the beautiful park areas.

So, take all of these things into consideration and sit down to make your plan for the day ahead. The schedule for the first day of the Australian Open is posted two or three days beforehand, so you can get an early start.

Useful tip: If you’re a Ground Pass holder, remember that unreserved seating in arenas is limited, so you’re not guaranteed a free spot. Especially during the first few days, when the possibility of a top player to have a match in an outdoor arena is high, show up to the court at least 30–40 minutes before the game is supposed to start to snag a seat.

Getting there

Australian Open free tram Grand Slam Oval

Do not take a car! Taxis and Ubers are mostly okay, but the area around the park is a nightmare of one-way streets, so the numbers on the meter won’t be pleasant.

The best way to get to the Melbourne Park is by tram (the city has a majorly developed tram line system.) There’s even a chance to catch a free tram going to the park from the Flinders Street Railway Station.

We took a tram from the McDonald’s, at 11-15 Elizabeth Street, which brought us right to the park’s entrance. In general, the distance covered isn’t that large — you can easily walk this way on foot, taking you about 15 minutes to reach your destination. However, don’t forget about the sweltering Australian heat that can sometimes reach 35-40°C (95-105°F), so opt for an air-conditioned tram car instead.

Go where people aren’t

Daniil Medvedev practice session AO

One of the more practical suggestions of our guide to the Australian Open is the one we found before the tournament began, and that is searching for a different entry point.

On the first tournament day you will see huge crowds gathered in front of the main entry way, called City Entrance. But because we explored the venue beforehand by attending open sessions and charity matches, we managed to find a better access point, a little off to the side — Garden Square Entrance. Besides being a whole lot less crowded, this entrance is way closer to all the main arenas that the City Entrance.

Rules of coming early still apply here (remember to consider them when planning your day at the Melbourne Park:) We suggest you show up to the gates at around 10 a.m. (the matches usually start at around 11 a.m.) to get a leg up on the other spectators.

Be considerate of safety protocols

POke Bowl at AO

The Australian Open is a large event and it requires a great level of preparation on the part of its organizers. Safety protocols here are standard, so anyone with a decent understanding of right and wrong can follow them. Nothing crazy, just the regular items prohibited from the grounds:

  • Alcohol
  • Glassware
  • Any sharp items
  • Any illegal or potentially threatening items
  • Big bags that don’t fit under the seat (you can leave your big backpack in the cloakroom)

Can you take food and drink into the Australian Open? You can bring your own food and water, which is nice if you have any dietary restrictions and can’t choose from the variety of food places on site.

Take a breather and get a snack

Food and Drinks menu at AO Food and Drinks menu at AO 2

Drink prices AO

Melbourne Park has lots more to offer apart from countless arenas and courts. There are plenty of shaded hangout places with huge displays of current games so you won’t miss out on anything:

  • a Beach Club with DJ sets,
  • tons of family-friendly places designed to entertain your kids, like the AO Ballpark that has a waterslide,
  • digital art play,
  • and even areas for aerial adventures!

You can find food stands at any major arena (together with bars that serve alcohol-based drinks,) but they mostly have standard fast food options and disappointingly bad coffee (the only place in Australia where we couldn’t find decent coffee).

Grand Slam Oval AO

Grand Slam Oval is a place to go in the park whenever you get hungry for something special — the variety of cuisines here will make your head spin. You can find anything, from Indian butter chicken at Elsies to Indigenous dishes at Karkalla, like kangaroo skewers (!) and green papaya salad. Personally, we enjoyed treating ourselves to a poke bowl at Fishbowl (their coconut chicken bowl and miso salmon bowl are the ultimate dream food.) Interestingly enough, we already ate at Fishbowl in their other location outside the park premises, and the price difference is amazingly small — you pay just a dollar more at the Grand Slam Oval!

The prices, as you can see, are pretty standard for such a large-scale event:

Soft drinks AU$5–AU$6
Cocktails AU$11–AU$12
Sandwich/poke bowl AU$16–AU$20
Snack+beer AU$17.5

Your Australian Open mantra

Me at the entrance AO

We already mentioned that you can never be too careful when it comes to Australian sun, so if you take just one thing out of our entire guide to the Australian Open in 2024, let it be this mantra: “I must wear SPF. I must drink plenty of fluids. I must not stay exposed to sun for too long. I must wear a hat.” Stay hydrated and wear sunscreen, we beg of you! Aussies do love their barbie (BBQ), but don’t end up looking like grilled shrimp!

Well, we feel that this sums up the most important things to know before visiting Australian Open, if you have any questions regarding the process and ins and outs of this Grand Slam event, leave them in the comments below! G’day, mate!

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