The NBA has been mired in an epic series of playoff collapses since the end of the 2014-15 season.
With all the upsets and misses and losses, the league is at an all-time low in terms of attendance.
In fact, it is the lowest in the league since the 2011-12 season.
And while the NBA has struggled mightily in recent years, the decline in attendance has been especially noticeable in recent seasons.
Here are the biggest reasons why: 1.
The NBA’s TV revenue model has failed.
In a market like Las Vegas, which is dominated by online video streaming, the NBA doesn’t get a lot of money from TV advertising.
If you look at the average price per person for tickets to games, which are now more expensive than ever, the average ticket price in Vegas has gone down almost 70% since 2011-2012.
And when you add in a 20% increase in luxury suite prices and other expenses, the price of a single seat on the court has risen from $835 in 2011-2013 to $1,060 in 2016-17.
When you look deeper, the NFL is only slightly worse.
In the same period, the typical NFL home game ticket has grown from $2,500 in 2011 to $3,200 in 2016.
The NFL has also been a little better in terms the number of fans who can watch their team on TV, which has been growing for the past five years.
This trend has been reflected in the number and type of tickets being sold.
In 2020, the number rose to more than 50 million for every game, up from 43 million last season.
In 2021, that number rose again to more like 54 million, which would make it the third-largest television market in the world behind only Brazil and Argentina.
And the number is only growing.
The average NBA game sold in 2020 averaged about 1.6 million fans, up a little from the previous year but down from the year before.
In 2022, that figure jumped to about 3.1 million, a bit more than a third of the average last season and well ahead of the previous peak of 2.6 mln fans.
It’s easy to see why this year’s playoff push might have been pushed to the margins of the market.
The league has a ton of revenue from television, and the league does a good job of marketing it.
But when you factor in that the NBA’s attendance is not only lower than the NFL but also in some ways down, that makes the league’s strategy even less appealing.
Ticket prices in Vegas have gone up dramatically.
The Las Vegas market has long been known as the “hot seat,” a hot spot in the sports world where people have a lot to look forward to.
It has been a big draw for NBA teams in the past, with teams like the Lakers and the Thunder playing there regularly from the 1980s to the early 2000s.
But with the NBA taking a more cautious approach in recent months, many teams have been able to pull out the stops and play in the market, as they did this past year.
The Lakers, for instance, played their last game there in April after a two-year absence due to the Zika virus outbreak.
And in the midst of all that, the market has been in a great spot this year, which makes it easy for the NBA to keep making those kinds of moves.
The problem, however, is that the price is rising exponentially.
At the start of the season, the cheapest seat in a game in Vegas was $250.
By the end, it was $800.
And that number is rising as more and more fans buy in for a game.
This year, the most expensive seats went from $400 to $650.
And there are more than 1,500 seats available, including a lot more seats for the playoffs.
NBA owners are getting increasingly nervous.
The last time the NBA had a playoff push like this was back in 2010-2011, when the league pushed hard to get teams in Las Vegas to relocate to Los Angeles and put their season on ice.
This time around, the owners are being more careful.
They know that with an attendance that is now about 10% lower than it was a year ago, there’s no way the teams are going to be able to put their best product on the floor for a long time.
So instead, owners are trying to create a new formula that would allow them to put more quality product on a court that is far more expensive to play.
One of the ways this new formula has worked is through the use of new revenue streams.
This past season, for example, the Las Vegas Chamber of Commerce made a $50 million investment to help build the arena for the 2019-20 season.
That investment has been reinvested in the development of new marketing materials, which include the Las Vegas Summer Olympics, the 2020 Summer Olympics and the 2019 Winter Olympics.
These projects are now part of