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Super Bowl Tickets

The 2013 NFL season will end in 2014 on February 2 at Metlife Stadium when Super Bowl XLVIII commences. The venue still has the “new stadium” smell and feel and it is the reason for the rare move north of the Mason-Dixon Line by the Super Bowl Committee. It helps that, for all those concerned, Super Bowl tickets are football tickets to enjoy the game in a dome.

This year, as has been the case for a decade, no one is really sure who is supposed to be in the game. Both conferences have plenty of contenders. The AFC has at least one real team in each division. The East has the Patriots and Brady, the North has the returning Super Bowl champion Ravens, the South has the Texans and a dominant D, and the West has the Broncos, Manning’s second chance after breaking his neck.

The NFC has much the same situation. The East has the Redskins and the force known as RGIII, the North has the Packers and pocket passer superstar Rodgers, the South has the more subtle Falcons, and the West has the Super Bowl runner up 49ers. Of course, there are at least a half a dozen other teams worth mentioning, but the reality is we will all have to watch the season to see who is real and who is going to fade away.

SuperBowl XLVIII Tickets

All Events by Date

Set Location
Event Date/Time Venue/City  
Super Bowl XLIX: Parties & Hospitality (Multiple Dates & Times) Jan 30, 2015
University Of Phoenix Stadium
Glendale, AZ
Super Bowl XLIX: Packages Jan 31, 2015
University Of Phoenix Stadium
Glendale, AZ
PARKING: Super Bowl XLIX Feb 1, 2015
Sun 12:00AM
University Of Phoenix Stadium Parking Lots
Glendale, AZ
Super Bowl XLIX Feb 1, 2015
University Of Phoenix Stadium
Glendale, AZ
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Super Bowl Tickets

The Super Bowl has been played since the news that the AFL and the NFL were going to merge. That 1966 decision resulted in the first game in 1967. Then few imagined that Super Bowl tickets would continue to be as popular as they were for the first contest and no one thought the game would develop into an unofficial national holiday.

It is difficult to imagine the game by any other name, so it is necessary to pay Lamar Hunt, the owner off the Kansas City Chiefs back in the 1960s, his due. Inspired by the popularity of college bowl games and his children’s fascination with the Super Ball, a bouncy rubber ball, the name took hold. At first it was unofficial, but eventually, by the third Super Bowl, it had become the official name for the AFL-NFL Championship game.

Those first couple years continued the Green Bay Packers general domination of the sport, but eventually the AFC fought back and not only put the theory of a talent deficiency in their conference to rest, but proved the better conference through the 1970s. Led by the Miami Dolphins and Pittsburgh Steelers, the wins gave the merger and the game legitimacy.

The NFC would shine in the 1980s and the early 1990s as the San Francisco 49ers perfected the West Coast offense and the Dallas Cowboys lived up to the nickname “America’s Team”.  The Super Bowl and the NFL then took a turn for the better, as parity took over and few teams were able to sustain dominant stretches (except the New England Patriots, who won three SBs in four seasons).

So, each season the Super Bowl seems to finally truly be any team’s game. Whenever any conference or division has seemed to hold some sort of advantage, the tide has turned and the league is once looking for a front runner. This makes Super Bowl tickets a treat for any fan, whether they are hoping their team reaches the big game or they just want to brag about the experience.

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