Super Bowl Tickets
Super Bowl tickets are on sale now at Razorgator! In early February, the global media and stars from all walks of life will descend upon U.S. Bank Stadium for a week of parties, promotions, and pre-game festivities. If you’re the type who likes to be where the action is, it doesn’t get any better than this. Razorgator has your Super Bowl tickets for Super Bowl LII!
2018 Super Bowl LII Tickets
There’s no hotter ticket in sports entertainment or the NFL than the Super Bowl and 2018 is no different! Trust Razorgator for great Super Bowl ticket prices on the best seats in the house at U.S. Bank Stadium, but act quickly because 2018 Super Bowl tickets are going fast! The Big Game is set to kick off Feb. 4 in Minneapolis—order your Super Bowl LII tickets today!
2018 Super Bowl LII Date & NFL Playoff Schedule
Before the Big Game, the NFL’s top 12 squads will do battle throughout three postseason rounds: Wild Card, Divisional and the Conference Championships. The four top-seeded teams have each earned a first-round bye, leaving eight wild-card teams to contend for the right to continue on in the single-elimination tournament. The first two rounds will play out as follows (seed numbers in parentheses):
2018 Super Bowl – February 4
2018 Playoffs NFL Conference Championship Round – January TBD
- Super Bowl LII: NFC vs AFC
2018 NFL Playoffs Divisional Round – January TBD-TBD
- AFC Championship: TBD at TBD
- NFC Championship: TBD at TBD
2018 NFL Playoffs Wild Card Round – January TBD-TBD
- (1) TBD vs. TBD
- (2) TBD vs. TBD
- (1) TBD vs. TBD
- (2) TBD vs. TBD
- (5) TBD at (4) TBD
- (6) TBD at (3) TBD
- (6) TBD at (3) TBD
- (5) TBD at (4) TBD
On January TBD, the two AFC and NFC winners will face off in the Conference Championship Round. The winners of each game then earn a trip to Super Bowl LII on February 4th at U.S. Bank Stadium in Minneapolis, MN.
2018 Super Bowl LII News
Minneapolis, Minnesota will be the home of the 2018 Super Bowl. After one of the better games in Super Bowl history was played in 2017, featuring an unprecedented comeback led by Tom Brady, fans who want to see the big game in person will be traveling to the beautiful and icy home of the Minnesota Vikings. The Falcons and Pats might be odds on favorites to return, but the chances of those teams fending off the competition in their respective conferences for a second straight season seem unlikely at best. With all teams being equal at this stage, now is the time to get your Super Bowl tickets so you’re prepared in case it’s your team that goes all the way!
Super Bowl Greatest Moments
For five decades, the Super Bowl has brought football fans some of the most memorable and exciting plays, from game-saving Hail Mary passes to game-changing interceptions. Relive some of the greatest moments in the Big Game’s history in preparation for this year’s Super Bowl 50:
Super Bowl III: New York Jets 16, Indianapolis Colts 7
Before the NFL merged with the American Football League in 1970, the two organizations played what was known as the AFL-NFL Championship Game. The third of these contests was also the first to bear the name “Super Bowl,” and it was one to remember. Despite his New York Jets’ underdog status, QB Joe Namath assured a victory over the NFL’s mighty Indianapolis Colts—and he delivered. The Jets took the win, legitimizing both his AFL squad and the Super Bowl itself in the process.
Super Bowl XX: Chicago Bears 46, New England Patriots 10
Both teams made their Super Bowl debuts in ’86, but Mike Ditka’s Bears were clearly in a class of their own. Their innovative 46 defense helped them smash the competition en route to the playoffs, picking up 15 regular-season wins as they outscored opponents 456-198. Chicago breezed through the first two playoff rounds as well, taking down the Giants and Rams by a combined score of 45-0. The Bears then ran New England out of the Superdome in Louisiana, and still hold the record for fewest points allowed in an NFL postseason.
Super Bowl XXV: New York Giants 20, Buffalo Bills 19
Jim Kelly’s Bills were heavy favorites entering the Big Game in ’91, but an unlikely series of events began a four-year Super Bowl swoon for Buffalo. Trailing 12-10 at the half, New York put together a third-quarter drive for the ages which included four third-down conversions and ate up nearly nine-and-a-half minutes of game time. Mark Ingram highlighted the effort, breaking five different tackles for a jaw-dropping 14-yard run which set up the go-ahead TD and eventual victory for NY.
Super Bowl XXXIV: St. Louis Rams 23, Tennessee Titans 16
An instant classic the moment the final horn blew, the first Super Bowl of the ‘00s saw the Rams take a commanding 16-0 lead in the third quarter, only for the Titans to storm back with 16 unanswered points of their own. St. Louis QB Kurt Warner responded with his second touchdown pass to give his team a 23-16 edge, setting up the play now known simply as The Tackle. With the game on the line, the ball in his hands and nothing but daylight in front of him, receiver Kevin Dyson was taken down by Rams LB Mike Jones just yards from the endzone. Tackled at the legs, Dyson reached out for the TD but came up just inches short, securing a St. Louis victory and cementing one of the top moments in NFL lore.
Super Bowl XLII: New York Giants 20, New England Patriots 14
In an instant, the name David Tyree and the phrase “Helmet Catch” became part of every NFL fan’s vocabulary. The Patriots had amassed a perfect regular season and appeared poised to make history with a 19-0 run to the championship. Eli Manning had other ideas however, scrambling away from defenders to send a Hail Mary pass downfield which was snared by the virtually-unknown Tyree, who used the back of his helmet as much as his hands to secure the ball. Pulling down the catch while being harassed by elite safety Rodney Harrison made it that much more impressive, as Eli’s Giants went on to complete one of the biggest upsets in football history.
Super Bowl XLIX: New England Patriots 28, Seattle Seahawks 24
What else can be said about last year’s thrilling Super Bowl? With an apparent chance to run in the winning touchdown, Seattle elected not to hand the football off to the unstoppable Marshawn Lynch, opting instead to throw a short pass. Rookie Patriots CB Malcolm Butler read the play perfectly, stepped into position and secured the pick heard ‘round the world, turning a surefire Seahawks championship into Super Bowl ring No. 4 for Tom Brady and Bill Belichick.
Super Bowl History
When the first AFL-NFL Championship Game was played in 1967, few people in either league could predict that the game would snowball into one of the days on the calendar that an entire nation would look forward to – the Super Bowl. The Super Bowl matches up the last two teams standing after a long, grueling season and a pressure-packed playoff tournament. Every NFL player strives for this from day one and, for those who get here, this is their chance for a piece of history. Super Bowl Champions are immortalized forever. Losers are generally forgotten. As if the drama of the game itself isn’t enough, the Super Bowl has also become a cultural event of monumental proportions, and holders of Super Bowl tickets are sure to witness the game of a lifetime.
That first Super Bowl game was played at the Los Angeles Coliseum, and featured the NFL’s Green Bay Packers at the height of their dominant period in the 1960s, and the Kansas City Chiefs, who were owned by one of the AFL’s co-founders, Lamar Hunt. The Packers would take the game by a 35-10 count. Green Bay would return for the second game in 1968, knocking off the AFL representative Oakland Raiders 33-14 at the former Orange Bowl stadium in Miami. It wasn’t until 1969 and the third game that the Super Bowl name was adopted, and the first two games were retroactively referred to as Super Bowls I and II. Super Bowl III featured another traditional NFL power, the Baltimore Colts, facing off against the AFL upstart New York Jets. Even though the Colts were heavily favored, having lost only once through the regular season and the NFL playoffs, Jets quarterback Joe Namath guaranteed a win at a pregame event in Miami – and then followed through, bringing the AFL its only Super Bowl crown before becoming the merged American Football Conference (AFC).
First the AFC, then the NFC… Throughout the 1970s, the AFC would flex its collective muscles, as the Pittsburgh Steelers rose to prominence while winning three Super Bowls in five years. The Chiefs, Colts (having switched to the AFC as part of the AFL-NFL merger), Miami Dolphins, and Raiders would also win glory for the AFC, while the Dallas Cowboys would be the only NFC team to break through during the decade. The Steelers claimed their fourth Super Bowl to open the 1980s, while the Raiders would win twice more in the early part of the decade as well, but then the NFC would stake their claim as the power conference through the rest of the decade and well into the 1990s. The Washington Redskins, San Francisco 49ers, New York Giants, and the Cowboys would establish a chokehold with multiple Super Bowl wins through the 1980s and 1990s, along with the Chicago Bears and their “Super Bowl Shuffle” team of 1986 and another Packers title in 1997. More recent times have seen the New England Patriots claim three Super Bowls in four years, while newer teams such as the St. Louis Rams, Baltimore Ravens, and Tampa Bay Buccaneers have reached the Super Bowl pinnacles as well.
The 2014 Super Bowl will be played at Metlife Stadium, the home of the New York Giants and Jets. Get ready to experience the game in person; get your Super Bowl tickets today!