St. Patrick’s Day Jersey Auction and Raffle
Support this great cause!
Wolves players will wear exclusive St. Patrick’s Day jerseys, presented by Jewel-Osco, on March 15 & 18.
These exclusive jerseys will be available in the following ways:
Golden Ticket Raffle
One of Brett Sterling’s two St. Patrick’s Day jerseys will be raffled. There will be 50 raffle tickets available for for $50 per ticket. This gives each raffle ticket a 1 in 50 chance of being picked. The Golden Ticket raffle winner also receives four glass seats, free parking, and the chance to watch warmups from the bench at an upcoming home game.
You can purchase tickets online through our web store. Raffle tickets also will be available at the games on March 15 and 18 at the Chicago Wolves Charities table behind Section 105 while supplies last. The raffle tickets will be sold on a first-come, first-serve basis and the raffle concludes at the end of the second intermission on Saturday, March 18.
Right wing Jordan Caron will have his St. Patrick’s jersey available via blind auction. The process is easy: Bid the highest amount you would like to pay for the jersey and the highest bid submitted by the end of the second intermission on Saturday, March 18, will be the winner. The minimum bid is $217 and no one will know what others are bidding. Pick up blind auction forms at the Chicago Wolves Charities table behind Section 105. All forms must be submitted by the end of the second intermission on Saturday, March 18.
A silent auction will be held for all remaining St. Patrick’s Day jerseys. Place a bid on your favorite player’s jersey at the Chicago Wolves Charities table behind Section 105. The bidding begins at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, March 15, and concludes at the end of the second intermission on Saturday, March 18.
Easter Seals, the primary beneficiary of the Wolves’ 21st St. Patrick’s Day fundraiser, operates the Therapeutic School and Center for Autism Research in Chicago that serves the growing autism community. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that 1 in 68 eight-year-olds have been identified with autism spectrum disorder (ASD), a 30 percent increase than just three years before. In addition, a government survey released in November 2015 suggests that 1 in 45 children between the ages of 3 and 17 have been diagnosed with ASD.