Override your pricing to adapt to demand

Edit Occurrences with Overrides

We’ve added a powerful override feature to help you manage your recurring events with ease - maximising your pricing as well as the capacity limits for your event or attraction! 

What are overrides? 

We know that one of the main complexities when running a successful repeating event or attraction is your pricing. 

Another is managing your capacity due to staffing levels.

To maximise your revenue from your ticket sales, it’s likely that you’ll want to organise some events in your recurring series differently from your standard events. 

  • For example, you might be able to admit more people to your farm at weekends, as you have more volunteer staff available to manage time slot entry. 

  • You might want to have higher prices during the peak summer season for your waterpark when you’ll be busiest. 

  • Of course, you might do both. A lot of distillery tours are much more popular to visit at weekends (avoiding the workday hangover). Therefore, your weekend capacity and ticket price will be higher than your weekday occurrences in your event series. 

Based on our understanding of these challenges, we’ve released a powerful override feature. 

Check out this farmyard example which uses dynamic pricing to set weekend versus weekday pricing and capacity. 

Animated image of an override being applied to half term dates.

How can I use overrides to edit dates and pricing for my recurring event? 

After creating a default event series, with your most common ticket prices and quantities in your series, you can manipulate your prices and capacity to suit your changing entry and ticketing needs. 

This makes it easier than ever for you to optimise your revenue and maximise your online ticket sales! 

You can add a batch of repeating occurrences with the override you have created for seasonal pricing. 

You can edit individual occurrences if you need to react to changing event demands, like local restrictions or last-minute venue changes. 

There are loads of different times you will want to use an override. 

Add your first override ->