Does streaming music equate to high concert ticket prices

  Im an ex musician(guitar player in alternative rock) and back in the day ie1970s/80s/90s bands toured to promote record sales to make money,now it seems its the opposite.Im a digital guy,I dont play records at all.I dont stream either,CD only and i still buy 2 or 3 new CDs a month.To me my system sounds fantastic.Here locally Pearl jam is playing and the standing room ticket out in the field is 250 bucks,You cant see them or really hear the music.Ridiculous in my opinion yet its sold out.Aerosmith is coming on the farewell tour and ticket prices are about as stupid as it gets..Over 7 grand for a great seat....After doing a google search on what artist make on their music being streamed the numbers are quite low...Tidal pays .01,Qubuz .04 and Spotify .003....Its kind of obvious at least to me the music streaming is contributing to the high cost of ticket prices...anyone have an opinion?


@erik_squires One more comment. Some of us believe the artists are in full partnership with all the ticket scams. Ticketmaster takes the heat while the artists take profit from it.

@bubba12  - I may be wrong, but  think even more of us think that most artists have nothing to do with ticket scams and are as victimized by ticket agencies/scalpers as most of the ticket-buyers. I would be interested in knowing the evidence some of you have to support this belief, however.  

@larsman The artist sets the 'guarantee' that is required to have them perform. As far as I'm concerned that's the first domino in how much the ticket costs. Beer, hot dogs and pretzels.... same thing. They are ALL making money but the price of the talent dictates most of it. I think It's naive to think the talent isn't involved. I have personally solved the problem by saying no more. i will continue to see a show on occasion but have drawn my own line in the sand.