Fans sit socially distanced in TD Garden during a game between the Boston Bruins and the Buffalo Sabres last Thursday. Elise Amendola/Associated Press

The Boston Bruins planned to release playoff ticket prices for season ticket holders on Wednesday, but anyone looking to catch a Bruins, Red Sox or Celtics home game in the meantime should be ready to empty their wallets.

Ticket prices for Boston’s professional teams continue to climb as capacity at venues stays capped. A single nosebleed ticket from to Thursday’s Bruins game against the New York Rangers starts at $233, fees included.

Prefer basketball? A ticket to Sunday’s Celtics game against the Miami Heat starts at $210 – again, to sit closer to the rafters than the court. That starting price is more than twice as expensive as a normal Celtics regular-season ticket, according to ticket broker SeatGeek.

John Higgins, CEO and Owner of Higs Tickets, told the Herald he’s seen ticket prices jump dramatically since venues reopened to fans in late March.

“This week’s games are probably three times more profitable than they were when we started out,” the Boston-based ticket broker said.

Higgins attributes the rise in prices to increased demand as more fans get vaccinated and feel comfortable going back to games. He believes the Bruins’ strong performance has made them the hottest ticket in town – a loge level seat for Thursday’s game against the Rangers is currently listed for $1,934. By contrast, loge-level seats for the uneven Celtics are selling for $864 apiece against the Heat – another team with a record hovering just over .500.

Despite dreary weather this week, going to Fenway will cost fans a pretty penny, too: Tickets for the series against the Detroit Tigers start around $80.

Sports venue capacity will increase from 12% to 25% on Monday. Higgins said he doesn’t expect to see that change prices very much – except at Fenway Park, which has 37,731 seats, compared to the Garden’s 19,580 seats.

And with new quarterback Mac Jones coming to town, plenty of fans might be wondering whether it will cost an arm and a leg to snag one of Gillette Stadium’s 65,878 seats for a Patriots game this fall. Even though capacity is expected to reach 100% before the Patriots’ first home game, it’s hard to say how much one of those tickets could cost.

“It’s tough to predict right now. We’re in a weird situation in terms of predicting prices because we’ve never been in this climate before,” said SeatGeek spokesperson Cameron Papp. “I do think, in general, we’re going to see strong demand for people wanting to get out, and with the NFL and the Patriots, that demand is going to be there.”

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