Super Bowl tickets are controlled by the NFL. It gives 17.5 percent of tickets to the AFC Championship team and 17.5 percent to the NFC champions. Another 5 percent is given to the host city’s football team. Then 35.8 percent is divided between all the other teams in the NFL, and the last 24.2 percent goes to the NFL itself. Tickets are given to sponsors, celebrities, former football legends, and season ticket holders in a random draw.
The only way for the general public to get Super Bowl tickets is through the NFL’s random draw or through a ticket reseller. For the draw, people apply by mail to the NFL between February and June each year.
If your name is one of the approximately 1,000 drawn, you’ll be told in October or November. Then you can buy two tickets.
MORE THAN A GAME
To give a value-added experience to the Super Bowl, the NFL developed other game-day-related attractions. The NFL Experience is an interactive football theme park that opens several days before the Super Bowl and continues up to and including game day. It includes games, football clinics for kids, autograph sessions with players, and merchandise for sale. Tickets to the 2013 Experience in New Orleans, Louisiana, cost $25 for adults and $20 for children. Indianapolis, Indiana, was the first to create the Super Bowl Village in 2012 to bring people downtown for concerts, games, and free entertainment. In 2013, that idea was renamed Super Bowl Boulevard and used in New Orleans.
DO YOU HAVE A TICKET TO SUPER BOWL? Photo Gallery
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