|  Help
It's more than a ticket.
Tweens Tickets

Tween Concert Tickets

Tweens are quickly becoming trendsetters, collectively making and breaking the careers of budding pop stars. The desire to see these artists live at concerts for tweens is higher than ever. Luckily you've landed at one of the most comprehensive sources for concert tickets for tweens - no need to look for age appropriate tween concert tickets we've got them right here!.


Concert Tickets for Tweens

Fresh Beat Band Tickets
Disney on Ice Tickets

On Tour Soon

Some of your favorite young artists are gearing up for album releases and tour dates! Keep your eyes peeled and don't miss out when Miranda Cosgrove tour dates kick off again soon. Get ready for Victorious star Victoria Justice on tour to hear I Want You Back live! Check back for upcoming Demi Lovato tour dates in support of her latest album Unbroken.


Young at Heart

Recording contracts, multi-picture deals, official websites and twitter feeds, ahhh, to be a kid again. In today’s hyperactive, super-connected, multi-platform, media saturated environment, being a kid means that you can also be a celebrity pop star. Child stars aren’t particularly new to the entertainment industry. Since Shirley Temple appeared in the Baby Burlesque satires (including the hilariously titled War Babies) at age four, the entertainment industry has always had a knack for developing young talent. Michael Jackson started performing with The Jackson 5 at age eight. Britney Spears auditioned for the Mickey Mouse Club at age eight, and, though rejected for being too young at the time, was signed a few years later with cast mates Justin Timberlake and Christina Aguilera.


The record companies took more than a few pages out of The Beatles playbook. The Beatles started playing together when they were 15 and 16 years old. They didn’t break until a few years later but their early fan base was largely comprised of screaming teenagers. Inspired by The Beatles’ film A Hard Day’s Night, two young American producers, attempting to mimic Beatlemania within the confines of a TV show, inadvertently created the world’s first boy band, The Monkees. Begun as a TV show about a boy band, The Monkees eventually learned to play their instruments, wrote their own hit singles and began touring. After the three-year duration of the show ended, The Monkees continued touring. Forty-five years later, The Monkees are back together, not for their first, but their second reunion tour.


Almost 40 years and countless boy bands later, Disney and Nickelodeon have perfected the recipe for the all encapsulating television, Internet, concert, radio station, movie, theme park, mp3, DVD, mobile, advertising tie-in, juggernaut delivery system for the child star of the moment. Kids now make up a multi-billion dollar demographic and they have their own unmediated relationships with the corporations that market to them. Members of the Nickelodeon boy band Big Time Rush clawed their way through 1,500 screaming teenagers of their own at a Big Time Audition to secure a TV show, multi-record deal, sponsored tour dates and, of course, a cut of the action.


Even the celebrity couples are getting younger. Where we once had Justin and Britney, we now have Justin and Selena. At ages 17 and 18 respectively, Justin Bieber and Selena Gomez manage multimedia empires and command large enough audiences to sustain entire North American tours.


A sub-section of the ‘tween marketing apparat is the children of celebrities category, led primarily at this moment by wunderkinder Willow and Jaden Smith, clones of the uber-successful Will Smith and Jada Pinkett-Smith. Jaden has already co-starred in multiple feature films. His sister Willow has a few films under her belt, a hot single (Whip MyHair), hangs out with Lady GaGa and has a record deal with Jay Z. And they both perform with Justin Bieber.


Former Disney Music-produced country act Rascal Flatts are an anomaly on the ‘tween circuit with an unusually high youth demographic, possibly due to their Disney affiliation, and are not ashamed to flaunt it. They recently got aboard the Justin Bieber money train and taped a video with the Biebz for the That Should Be Me remix.


Specific to the digital age, young artists can now promote themselves and record companies can find them on the Internet. Touted on her website as “the real deal,” the artist known as Camryn made a video for her song I Love Justin Bieber (this kid is everywhere) that has over 100,000 hits. With songwriters, a producer and her own street team handing out song samplers, Camryn is poised for super stardom with the release of her first album Wait and See. Fortunately for parents, these 'tween superstars are creating a safe pop culture alternative for their regular kids to grow up in.


More and more tweens want to buy tween concert tickets than ever before.Tweens have confirmed their desire to see more entertainment featuring their peers overcoming real-life issues. That's good news for parents, who can count on these new role models to provide wholesome concerts for tweens. Plus, concerts for tweens appeal to a wide variety of age groups, with themes that kids can relate to for several years. Check out these great concert tickets for tweens from the schedule below and grab your kids tween concert tickets today!


Back to the Concert Tickets page >>

Concerts for Tweens

Get personalized
recommendations
and deals each week!


HOT SELLERS
Follow Ticket Liquidator.
The Who Hit 50! Tickets

We've Got You Covered.

Our Worry-Free Guarantee
Your tickets will arrive before the event.
Your tickets will be the ones you ordered, or better seats than you paid for.
Our confidence in the sellers that list tickets on our exchange allows us to offer you this guarantee.
McAfee SECURE sites help keep you safe from identity theft, credit card fraud, spyware, spam, viruses and online scams
Recent Activity
Clear your history?

Your history has been cleared.

Your Recently Viewed Events
Clear history
Clear history
Why Buy From Us?Why buy from Ticket Liquidator?
Freshly Toasted Blog Posts.
    Customer Feedback
    View all feedback