Super Bowl Tickets

Sorry! There are currently no tickets available for Super Bowl
Opponent:  All Opponents
  • All opponents
  • Texas tailgate 51
  • Falcons
  • Patriots
  • Super Bowl Hotel Rooms
Date & Time:  Any time
  • Any time
  • From tomorrow
  • From next week
  • From next month
Home/Away:  All
  • All
  • Home
  • Away

 



Why buy Super Bowl LI tickets on TicketIQ?

  • At TicketIQ we have made it easy for you to get the greatest deals and special offers on Super Bowl tickets for every game for the entire season.
  • We are a one stop shop for all of your NFL ticketing needs with ticket listing & deals from all major sellers in the including the NFL Ticket Exchange, the official resale marketplace of the National Football League.
  • Also, on TicketIQ.com, we don’t hide any fees. The list price you see for all of our Super Bowl tickets is the “all-in price”, so you won’t be surprised by any fees at checkout.
  • At TicketIQ all Super Bowl tickets are 110% guaranteed. Along with that, a growing portion of TicketIQ’s inventory is backed by a "LOW PRICE GUARANTEE." Whenever you see the LPG logo on Super Bowl ticket listings you’ll know that you won’t find a lower price for your event.. If you find a lower price on any valid ticket website, we’ll give you credit for 110% of the difference, redeemable on any TNTickets, IQ Certified + Low Price Guarantee listings.

History Of The Super Bowl

The Super Bowl is basically a national holiday. Only Thanksgiving has Americans consuming more food on any one day on a yearly average, while the biggest game of the NFL season is routinely one of the most watched programs in all of television every year. Needless to say, there’s little wonder why tickets for the Super Bowl are constantly in high demand and difficult to obtain.

From the electric half-time show that has featured icons such as the Rolling Stones and Madonna in year’s past, to the game itself that boasts the league’s top two teams from the AFC and NFC conferences, the Super Bowl rarely disappoints. As good as the game usually is, sometimes the half-time theatrics themselves can make tickets worth the purchase.

No one can forget the Janet Jackson “wardrobe malfunction” via Justin Timberlake not so long ago, while Michael Jackson, The New Kids on the Block and Paul McCartney have livened up the break between halves for sports’ biggest event.

But it’s those two halves that truly make the Super Bowl the greatest championship game in all of sports, as well as the top two teams in the league squaring off for all of the world to see. Half of the excitement comes from how they even got to that point, however, as both teams have to fight through a grueling 16-game schedule and then out-last five other teams in three playoff rounds. Once at the top, it would be understandable for even the biggest stars to simply be content with even reaching the Super Bowl, but somehow players who get paid to play the game of football have kept their focus enough to make 20 of the NFL’s 40+ title games competitive battles (decided by 10 points or less).

After all, it’s only natural that somes of these games would get out of hand, and very quickly at that. The simple fact is that two teams have to (or get to) appear in this game, but just because two teams show up, doesn’t mean that they’re going to be necessarily evenly matched. Despite more than enough of the Super Bowl games being closely contested, NFL fans have seen their fair share of one-sided matchups. While some may say that a blowout makes for a weak game, there is the argument that the winning team’s fans are certainly entertained, while anytime a team goes off for 40+ points in a game, it’s still worth tuning into.

In fact, the Super Bowl has only been blessed enough to see two 50+ point performances in it’s history. While they were clearly blowouts with the San Francisco 49ers thrashing the Denver Broncos 55-10 in 1990 and the Dallas Cowboys crushing the Buffalo Bills 51-17 in 1993, they were remarkable feats that only came to be two times.

The Super Bowl has seen six games total with a team topping 40 or more points, while 23 games have had at least one of the teams cross the 30-point barrier. Needless to say, the Super Bowl is a delicious mix bag of explosive scoring or heated competition. Over time, it’s become quite clear that regardless of the outcome, tickets in a sense pay for themselves.

As we’ve seen throughout history, tickets have become a rarity in the sense that they’re directly associated with some of the greatest moments in NFL history, and to be able to say you attended a historic NFL event in person is akin to being a part of that history, yourself. From it’s humble beginnings with the Green Bay Packers winning the first two Super Bowls over the Oakland Raiders and Kansas City Chiefs, to the recent dominance of the New York Giants, the game has always been a coveted time in sports, and puts the finishing touches each season on arguably sports’ most influential game.

Names like Bart Starr, Joe Namath, Roger Staubach and Terry Bradshaw swept over the 1960’s and 1970’s. Joe Montana and Jerry Rice ruled the 1980’s. Emmitt Smith and his Cowboys had people thinking dynasty in the 1990’s. And in the past decade, dynasty talk arose again with the New England Patriots and New York Giants winning multiple titles.

As much weight as the big names and final outcome often carry, sometimes the best part of the Super Bowl is simply watching how some of the game’s best talent performs when the pressure is on. When the whole world is watching, it seems some of the best players either cave or excel in the moment.

This line of thinking was magnified over a career for guys like Jim Kelly, Fran Tarkenton and John Elway. As great as these three Hall of Fame quarterbacks were, they seemed to save their worst for the biggest game of their lives. Kelly routinely came up short during Buffalo’s still record four-straight Super Bowl appearances, with only one of the games being close. Tarkenton also wasn’t on top of his game, as he was a part of three Super Bowl defeats with the Minnesota Vikings. Elway wasn’t much better, as his teams were routinely blown out in his first three Super Bowl appearances. Rich Gannon is a one-timer that comes to mind, as he entered Super Bowl XXXVII as one of the top passers in the league, only to toss a back-breaking five interceptions in a loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

On the flip-side, players like Joe Montana, Terry Bradshaw, Emmitt Smith and Jerry Rice saved their best for the biggest games of their lives. All five players hold numerous Super Bowl records, while only Rice has ever lost a Super Bowl (with the Raiders). Montana’s long-time backup Steve Young even was able to forever step out of Joe Cool’s shadow by throwing a Super Bowl record six passing scores in his only Super Bowl win over the San Diego Chargers in 1995.

Over the course of Super Bowl history, there have been big-time performances from individuals, but in the end everything circles back to the teams. After all, it’s a team game, and because of this clear fact it’s no surprise that some of the same teams have shown up time and time again on the NFL’s biggest stage.

The Pittsburgh Steelers carry the biggest stick in terms of Super Bowl staying power, as they hold a record six wins in the NFL’s championship game. Pittsburgh is also tied with the Dallas Cowboys for most Super Bowl appearances with eight, while the Cowboys and the San Francisco 49ers come in second behind the Steelers with an impressive five Super Bowl wins. In fact, the 49ers are the only team that has appeared in the Super Bowl more than once and has never lost.

Speaking of losing, the Buffalo Bills and Minnesota Vikings are famous for the wrong stat, as they lead the league with most Super Bowl losses (four), while they have also never emerged as the victors of the big game. The Cincinnati Bengals and Philadelphia Eagles have also struck out in their two tries, while the Cleveland Browns, Detroit Lions, Jacksonville Jaguars and Houston Texans have never even appeared in a Super Bowl (at the time of this writing).

Whether fans are tracking the journey of a powerhouse team, a wild card’s crazy run or an individual player’s journey, tickets are always tough to get but worth the wait and price once you’re in the stands and forever a part of one of the game’s biggest moments.

Super Bowl XLVIII will be an historic one. With the game being played on February 2nd, 2014 at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey, it will be the first cold-weather, outdoor, Super Bowl. And despite the potential for below freezing temperatures, demand for Super Bowl XLVIII tickets are likely to be the most expensive Super Bowl tickets we've ever seen. According to the International Business Times, banks and financial firms are dominating sponsorship spots for the 2014 Super Bowl. So far, Wall Street accounts for 12 out of the 29 host sponsors. Those include Bank of America, Citigroup, Goldman Sachs, and JP Morgan Chase just to name a few. Other companies like Budweiser and Verizon will also be forking over the million dollars to be host sponsors.

Super Bowl Venue History

The Super Bowl has a long, rich history, with many different pairings of the current 32-team league setting, and in many different locations. However, for the most part, die hard fans have been purchasing tickets for games in three storied locations: New Orleans, Miami and Los Angeles (with Miami leading the way with 10 hosted Super Bowls).

Not only are the above three locations highly populated areas and have their own intrigue as major cities, but they also meet the NFL’s requirement of providing a stadium for the game that has the temperature at or above 50 degrees. In New Orleans’ case, a roof (dome) helps make this possible, while Los Angeles and Miami simply don’t often get cold weather. This helps maintain the value of tickets, as it for the most part ensures that the game will not be affected by climate or weather circumstances.

The right venue does more than just ensure ideal weather, however. In fact, some locations have allowed over 100,000 fans to grace the stands in the past. The NFL’s most important game got started back in 1967 with the Packers beating the Chiefs 35-10, with just 61,946 people on site to witness the game. That number jumped up by nearly 14,000 heads the next season when the Packers topped the Raiders, 33-14.

It wasn’t until 1973 that the Super Bowl hit the 90,000 mark, but from that point on the game saw steady rise in fan participation. Not only were more people buying tickets and treating the biggest football game of the year as just that, but stadiums were seating more people. More importantly, the league was actively finding ways to get more people in games, and hammering down locations that could fill their needs.

Four years later in 1977, the NFL saw the Super Bowl break the 100,000 mark. A then record 103,438 fans purchased tickets for a matchup between the Oakland Raiders and Minnesota Vikings. Attendance was in the high 70,000’s the next two seasons until the Super Bowl returned to the spot where the most fans have been able to watch the Super Bowl in one spot in NFL history - in Pasadena, California at the Rose Bowl. A record 103,985 people watched that game live, and another 101,667 bought tickets for the Redskins vs. Dolphins battle in 1983.

The Rose Bowl in Pasadena, California has hosted four Super Bowl games over the years, with all four bringing in well over 100,000 fans. While Pasadena holds the record for Super Bowl attendance, it’s a record that could be inching towards being broken. Dallas Cowboys ambitious owner Jerry Jones had a new stadium built, and it saw a whopping 103,219 fans sit and watch a closely battled Super Bowl between the Green Bay Packers and Pittsburgh Steelers in 2011. It took over 20 years for a Super Bowl game to cross the 100,000 fan plateau again, but it happened in Dallas and with the game’s popularity and NFL stadiums being remodeled or built brand new seemingly every other year, it’s a record that is sure to fall again.

The NFL’s biggest game has come a long way from the days where one of the two teams in the Super Bowl would host the game. Instead, the location is now decided upon long before the game, with cites placing bids. Ultimately, the NFL owners decide on the location of where fans will be purchasing their tickets and typically make a decision 3-5 years before the game is to be played.

While the venue changes every year, the NFL put in place a strategy long ago that has worked over time to give NFL fans a suitable stadium and stage for what is expected to be the most entertaining day of pro football every season.

Super Bowl News

1-17-17: Four teams remain on the road to Super Bowl LI in Houston next month. With the Falcons, Patriots, Packers and Steelers all still in the mix, this weekend’s Conference Championship Games will make history in Atlanta in Foxboro. While the Falcons and Packers meet in the Georgia Dome’s final NFL game, the Patriots and Steelers clash in the most expensive AFC Championship Game of the last eight years. The Cowboys and Texans’ losses in the divisional round have affected prices for Super Bow LI tickets, too, as both the average price and get-in price have dipped since the two teams were eliminated on Saturday and Sunday, respectively. As it stands now Super Bowl LI tickets own a $8,315 average, down 29 percent from last Friday’s $11,693 average. The cheapest Super Bowl LI tickets are currently listed from $4,368 each.

History will be made in Atlanta on Sunday as the Falcons prepare to host their final game at the Georgia Dome before it officially closes. And while this year’s NFC Championship Game will be the most expensive football game ever held at the Georgia Dome, tickets for the AFC Championship Game at Gillette Stadium have fallen slightly since posting record-setting prices on Monday.

The Falcons and Packers will play in the earlier game on Sunday, where NFC Championship tickets at the Georgia Dome now own a $720 average and $297 get-in price. That surpasses the 2010 SEC SEC Championship Game between South Carolina and Auburn, which owned a $668 average. It is the most expensive Falcons game since a Week 17 matchup with the Saints that owned a $541 average and $115 get-in price.

In Foxboro, AFC Championship tickets are now averaging $740, tying 2014’s game between the Broncos and Patriots as the most expensive AFC title game of the last eight years. The Patriots will play in their sixth straight Conference Championship Game while the Steelers return for the first time since the 2010 season.

9-21-16: Lady Gaga is set to headline the 2017 Super Bowl halftime show, according to inside sources, although the NFL has yet to confirm her as the headlining act. In August, Adele was rumored to be the top pick to headline the Super Bowl halftime show for 2017, although the British singer quickly shot down those rumors, making way for Gaga to emerge as the top candidate. Gaga’s fifth studio album, Joanne, is set to be released Friday, October 21. Gaga took the stage at Super Bowl 50 to perform the national anthem, which received high reviews from viewers.

1-29-16: Tickets for SB 50 are beginning to drop. Here's an updated look at this year's prices:

The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $5,659.60, which is 17.10% higher than this time last year ($4,833.25).

The current get in price is $3,289. Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

  • 400s Level: $3,289
  • 300s Level: $3,600
  • 200s Level: $4,000
  • 100s Level: $4,150

The current average sales price is $4,957.14.

There are suites available for as much as $356,800+.

The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 138 Row 22 for $25,400+.

Below are the day of game average price and get in for previous Super Bowls:

  • 2010- Saints v Colts: $2,329.26 ($1,379)
  • 2011- Packers v Steelers: $3,649.41 ($2,260)
  • 2012- Giants v Patriots: $2,955.56 ($1,354)
  • 2013- Ravens v 49ers: $2,199.08 ($1,062)
  • 2014- Seahawks v Broncos: $2,567.00 ($1,514)
  • 2015- Patriots v Seahawks: $9,722.86 ($8,764)
Below is the % of states where customers are coming from for this game:

  • California: 24%
  • Colorado: 28%
  • North Carolina: 22%
  • Other: 26%

1-25-16: With the Super Bowl match-up set and the Denver Broncos facing off against the Carolina Panthers, here is an early look at ticket prices for the big game:
The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $5,972.91, which is  38.21%  less than the game last year ($9,722.86) The current get in price is $3,392. 

Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

  • 400s Level: $3,392
  • 300s Level: $3,873
  • 200s Level: $3,994
  • 100s Level: $4,250
Based on historical trends, the get in price could to drop to around $2,400 The current average sales price is $5,078.98 There are suites available for as much as $544k The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 138 Row 21 for $35k+

Below are the day of game average price and get in for previous Super Bowls:

  • 2010- Saints v Colts: $2,329.26 ($1,379)
  • 2011- Packers v Steelers: $3,649.41 ($2,260)
  • 2012- Giants v Patriots: $2,955.56 ($1,354)
  • 2013- Ravens v 49ers: $2,199.08 ($1,062)
  • 2014- Seahawks v Broncos: $2,567.00 ($1,514)
  • 2015- Patriots v Seahawks: $9,722.86 ($8,764) 

Below is the % of states where customers are coming from for this game: 

  • California: 41%
  • Colorado: 28%
  • North Carolina: 19%
  • Other: 12%
  • 1-4-16: The NFL regular season has officially ended. With that, the NFL Playoffs are set to begin. The Carolina Panthers, Arizona Cardinals, Denver Broncos and New England Patriots were awarded with first round byes while the other eight teams participating in the playoffs will take the field on Wild Card Weekend. Three of the matchups -- Kansas City Chiefs at Houston Texans, Pittsburgh Steelers at Cincinnati Bengals and Seattle Seahawks at Minnesota Vikings -- will be rematches of regular season games, all with the same home team. A meeting between the Green Bay Packers and Washington Redskins at FedExField will be the only unique matchup of the weekend. Both AFC games will take place on Saturday, while the two NFC matchups will be played on Sunday.

    1-30-15: Super Bowl ticket prices continue to increase as we head into the weekend. With the game now just two days away, prices have exceeded the $10,500 average and get-in price is just over $9,000. XLIX is slated to be one of the best Super Bowl matchups in recent memory, and ticket prices have already proven so.

    On TicketIQ, the average price for Super Bowl XLIX tickets is now $10,517.80, making it the most expensive Super Bowl since we began tracking data in 2010. The game’s cheapest ticket also continues to increase, with fans being able to get a seat to the game for as low as $9,026.

    This year’s game between the Patriots and Seahawks has greatly surpassed 2012’s Super Bowl between the Patriots and Seahawks, which was the most expensive Super Bowl at the time. That year, the average secondary price for Super Bowl XLVI was $4,214.53, marking a price jump of 149.5% in 2015.

    While it has more than doubled that of what 2012’s game averaged, Super Bowl XLIX tickets are astronomically more expensive than last year’s game at MetLife Stadium between the Seahawks and Broncos. The average secondary price was $3375.88 last season, which makes this year’s game 211.5% more expensive. Excitement continues to build, and it’s likely that secondary ticket prices will continue to increase over the weekend.

    With fans doing just about anything to take advantage of the record-setting ticket prices on the secondary market, it appears that University of Stadium will be jam-packed for Sunday’s game. The Seahawks and Patriots have met just 16 times in regular season history and have split the series with eight wins each. Super Bowl XLIX will be quite the tiebreaker when the two teams face off in Phoenix this weekend.

    1-30-15: As the kickoff of the Super Bowl gets closer, the quantity of Super Bowl tickets available on the secondary market has dropped dramatically. With just over 48 hours until the start of Super Bowl XLIX, only 300 tickets remain on the secondary market. The current average price for those tickets is $9,484.37. As the quantity had been declining all of Thursday, the average price had hit over $11,000. The get-in price is currently $7,087. That’s down more than $1,000 from the over $8,000 get-in price at 4pm on Thursday.

    1-29-15: Super Bowl Price Update

    The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $8,894.16, which is up 224% since last year at this time ($2,742.88).

    The current get in price is $7,114. Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $10,452
    • 100's Level: $8,566

    The current average sales price is $5,5.16.19.

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 245 Row 3 for $19,000+

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 40%
    • Washington: 22%
    • Massachusetts: 11%
    • California: 17%
    • Other: 10%

    1-29-15: Just when you thought the price of Super Bowl tickets had hit their peak, they keep rising. When the average secondary market price for Super Bowl tickets hit the $6,000 mark, it was the first event in at least the past six years to do so. The current average price has blown that away by over $2,000. The current average price for the game is now $8,051.21. That is up 192.32% above last year’s game at this time. With little inventory left on the secondary market, prices likely won’t be dropping too far before kickoff.

    The current get-in price is now $5,998, which is almost $1,000 more expensive than the highest average price TicketIQ has ever tracked for game since the start of 2010.

    1-28-15: Super Bowl Price Update

    The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $6,144.49, which is up 115.65% since last year at this time ($2,849.35)

    The current get in price is $4,410 (400's Endzone). Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $5,616
    • 100's Level: $4,784

    The current average sales price is $4,201.17

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 206 Row 8 for $9,700+

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 37%
    • Washington: 27%
    • Massachusetts: 15%
    • California: 13%
    • Other: 8%

    1-28-15: Media Day is over, and for most, focus can be put on the Super Bowl itself. With just four days remaining until kickoff, the price for Super Bowl tickets on the secondary market continues to drop. The current average price for the game is $5.622.50. That is down 2% from the average price at 6pm on Tuesday. The average is also 14% below the peak average of $6,541.80.

    While the average price keeps dropping, the get-in price has been rising. The current get-in price of the game is $3,937. As it’s easily the highest get-in price tracked on the secondary market, the current get-in is approaching the previous highest average of a Super Bowl, which was $4,214.53 in 2011.

    1-27-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $5,733.38, which is up 84.56% since last year at this time ($3,106.51)

    The current get in price is $3,832 (400's Endzone). Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $5,045
    • 100's Level: $4,575

    The current average sales price is $4,069.22

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $16,600+

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 34%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Massachusetts: 16%
    • California: 15%
    • Other: 10%

    1-27-15: The price decline has begun. As the secondary market price for Super Bowl tickets kept increasing by the day last week, the price appears to have peaked. For the second day in a row, the average price for Super Bowl tickets has dropped and is now below a $6,000 average for the first time in three days. The current average price for the game is now $5,762.17. While the price has dropped almost $1,000 since its peak price, the average is still 86.58% above the average price of Super Bowl XLVIII at this time last year. The get-in price for the game has also fallen below last year’s average. The get-in price is currently $3,299.

    1-26-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $5,393.85, which is up 77.05% since last year at this time ($3,046.57)

    The current get in price is $3,465 (400's Endzone).  Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $4,514
    • 100's Level: $3,900

    The current average sales price is $3,987.14

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $17,800+

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 33%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Massachusetts: 17%
    • California: 12%
    • Other: 13%

    1-25-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $6,459.21, which is up 114.17% since last year at this time ($3,015.99)

    The current get in price is $4,200 (400's Endzone).  Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $5,841
    • 100's Level: $4,981

    The current average sales price is $4,152.19

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $17,800+

    Below are the day of game average price and get in for previous Super Bowls:

    • 2010 - Saints v Colts: $2,329.26 ($1,379)
    • 2011 - Packers v Steelers: $3,649.41 ($2,260)
    • 2012 - Giants v Patriots: $2,955.56 ($1,354)
    • 2013 - Ravens v 49ers: $2,199.08 ($1,062)
    • 2014 - Seahawks v Broncos: $2,567.00 ($1,514)

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 31%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Massachusetts: 19%
    • California: 10%
    • Other: 15%

    1-23-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $5,188.30, which is up 51.18% since last year at this time ($3,431.82)

    The current get in price is $2,948 (400's Endzone).  Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $3,952.
    • 100's Level: $3,500.

    The current average sales price is $3,741.22.

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $16,000+.

    Suites listed for the Super Bowl are going for anywhere between $436k and $575k.

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 29%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Massachusetts: 19%
    • California: 12%
    • Other: 15%

    1-23-15: It’s never been done before, but Super Bowl tickets are nearing a $5,000 average price. Since TicketIQ has kept track of data in 2010, at no point in the two weeks between the end of the Conference Championship games and the Super Bowl has the average price exceeded $5,000. The current average price for Super Bowl tickets is $4,833.25, which is up 35.51% from last year at this time.

    The current get-in price is $2,395, which would also be the most expensive ticket for a Super Bowl over the past six years. The high price on record was from Super Bowl XLVI at $2,325.

    1-22-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $4,901.08, which is up 31.64% since last year at this time ($3,723.11)

    The current get in price is $2,548 (400's Endzone).  Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $3,562
    • 100's Level: $3,057

    Face price for this game ranges from $800-$1,900. 

    The current average sales price is $3,400.89

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $18,000+

    Suites listed for the Super Bowl are going for anywhere between $436k and $575k

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 24%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Oregon: 5%
    • Massachusetts: 20%
    • Connecticut: 5%
    • California: 9%
    • Other: 12%

    1-22-15: In most years, the average price for Super Bowl tickets starts to drop as the game approaches. So far, that has not been the case this year. The average price for Super Bowl tickets is now $4675.99, which is up 22.92% from this time last year. At its current pace, this Super Bowl would be the most expensive game over the past six seasons by 10.9% over Super Bowl XLVI.

    The get-in price for the game continues to remain the same. The least expensive available ticket is now $2125, which has not changed since Wednesday.

    1-21-15: There’s apparently no stopping the prices of Super Bowl tickets on the secondary market this week. Super Bowl tickets currently have an average price of $4,427.92, which is up 12.52% over the average at this time last year. The average price is also up 12.1% since the conclusion of the AFC Championship Game on Sunday night. The get-in price is currently $2,125, which is up from the $1,857 get-in on Sunday night.

    At its current average, this Super Bowl would be the most expensive TicketIQ has tracked over the past six seasons. Super Bowl XLVI is the only Super Bowl to finish with an average price above $4,000 since 2010.

    The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $4,427.92, which is up 12.52% since last year at this time ($3,935.13)

    The current get in price is $2,125 (400's Endzone).  Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $3,484
    • 100's Level: $2,995

    Face price for this game ranges from $800-$1,900. 

    The current average sales price is $3,156.47

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Section 211 Row 1 for $17,200+

    Suites listed for the Super Bowl are going for any where from $484k to $643k

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 21%
    • Washington: 27%
    • Oregon: 6%
    • Massachusetts: 22%
    • Connecticut: 6%
    • California: 7%
    • Other: 11%

    1-20-15: Prices for Super Bowl XLIX tickets continue to rise on the secondary market. The average price for the game is now $4174.50, which is 2.21% above the average at this time last year. At its current average, the game would still be the second most expensive Super Bowl over the past six seasons.

    While the average price keeps the climbing, the get-in price has stayed the same. The get-in price has remained $1850 in the 400’s endzone section. The least expensive ticket available in the 200’s endzone is $2,995 and the cheapest ticket in the 100’s level endzone is $2,548.

    The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $4,174.50, which is up 2.21% since last year at this time ($4,084.37)

    The current get in price is $1,850 (400's Endzone). Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    • 200's Level: $2,995
    • 100's Level: $2,548

    The current average sales price is $2,996.54

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Lower Center for $17,500+

    Suites listed for the Super Bowl are going for any where from $726k to $958k

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    • Arizona: 24%
    • Washington: 25%
    • Oregon: 7%
    • Massachusetts: 20%
    • Connecticut: 5%
    • California: 9%
    • Other: 10%

    1-19-15: The current average list price for the Super Bowl is $4,074.02, which is up .36% since last year at this time ($4,059.37).

    The current get in price is $1,825 (400's Endzone). Below is the get in for other levels in the stadium:

    200's Level: $2,875
    100's Level: $2,348

    The current average sales price is $2,977.59

    The most expensive ticket currently listed is in Lower Center for $17,500+

    Suites listed for the Super Bowl are going for any where from $726k to $958k

    Below are the day of game average price and get in for previous Super Bowls:

    2010- Saints v Colts: $2,329.26 ($1,379)
    2011- Packers v Steelers: $3,649.41 ($2,260)
    2012- Giants v Patriots: $2,955.56 ($1,354)
    2013- Ravens v 49ers: $2,199.08 ($1,062)
    2014- Seahawks v Broncos: $2,567.00 ($1,514)

    Below is the distribution of Super Bowl transactions by state:

    Arizona: 29%
    Washington: 24%
    Oregon: 6%
    Massachusetts: 18%
    Connecticut: 6%
    California: 8%
    Other: 9%

    1-19-15: The Super Bowl matchup is set. The Seattle Seahawks and New England Patriots will be playing on February 1 in Arizona. With everything set for Super Bowl XLIX, Tickets are already in high demand on the secondary market. Currently, the average price for is $3949.52 with a get-in price of $1857. While that price is 17% above the average price from Super Bowl XLVIII last season at MetLife Stadium, the average is 2.8% below the average of Championship Sunday of last year.

    This year’s Super Bowl will be held at University of Phoenix Stadium., the second time the venue has hosted the event. With a listed capacity of 63,400, University of Phoenix Stadium will be the smallest host venue over the past six seasons. It will also leave almost 10,000 fewer tickets available than last year’s Super Bowl, which could lead in increased prices on the secondary market.

    1-12-15: The Divisional Round of the NFL Playoffs ended up being one of the most exciting football weekends in recent memory. With eight teams narrowed down to four, the Conference Championship weekend is now upon us. That also leaves us just three weeks away from the Super Bowl.

    When the New England Patriots defeated the Baltimore Ravens on Saturday afternoon, they immediately clinched a home game for the AFC Championship Game. As the No. 1 seed in the conference, it did not matter the result of the Indianapolis Colts-Denver Broncos game on Sunday. The Colts ended up defeating the Broncos and will travel to Foxborough on Sunday to play New England. The current average price for the AFC Championship Game is $595.67 with a get-in price of $240. Seattle had a similar situation when they defeated the Carolina Panthers. The NFC Championship Game was guaranteed to be played at CenturyLink Field regardless of the result between the Green Bay Packers and Dallas Cowboys. Green Bay won and will set up a rematch of the opening game of the 2014-15 season. The current average price for the NFC Championship Game is $855.15 and a get-in price of $433.

    Below are the Super Bowl odds for the four remaining teams, per Bovada:

    Seattle Seahawks - 5/4 New England Patriots - 9/5 Green Bay Packers - 11/2 Indianapolis Colts - 7/1

    1-8-15: With the Divisional Round of the NFL approaching, there’s only a few weeks remaining until the Super Bowl. Eight teams remain in the NFL playoffs, but just four will be left by Monday morning. The following Monday, two teams will be playing their trip to Glendale, Arizona in preparation for the game at University of Phoenix Stadium. The current average price for Super Bowl XLIX tickets on TicketIQ is $3358.82 with a get-in price of $1836. At that current average, the game is just a half of a percent below last year’s game between the Seattle Seahawks and Denver Broncos at MetLife Stadium.

    1-6-15: Less than four weeks remain before Super Bowl XLIX kicks off at University of Phoenix Stadium in Arizona. While eight teams are still alive, Super Bowl odds favor the defending champion Seattle Seahawks, who own 2-1 odds heading into their Divisional Round matchup against the Panthers this weekend. The Patriots follow the Seahawks with 10-3 odds while the Packers own 11-2 odds following their Wild Card bye week.

    Fans hoping to attend the Super Bowl Game this year will pay top dollar for tickets on the secondary market, too. The average price for tickets on TicketIQ is now $3,371.08. Get-in price for the game starts at $1,633. These prices remain relatively similar to last season’s game between the Seahawks and Broncos. Super Bowl XLVIII saw an average secondary price of $3,375.88 and get-in price was listed at $1,278. Expect prices to fluctuate as the game draws closer, however. With eight teams still in the hunt, anything can happen over the next two weeks.

    12-31-14: With the NFL playoffs set to begin this weekend, Super Bowl XLIX is now just five weeks away. The game will be held at University of Phoenix Stadium in Arizona and will see huge secondary market ticket prices. Prior to the Wild Card Round this weekend, the average secondary price for Super Bowl XLIX tickets is $3,364.17 and get-in price is listed at $1,624.

    12-29-14: With the playoff bracket now set, the Super Bowl will officially see its contenders play this weekend as Wild Card Games begin in both conferences. The average price for tickets is now $3392.06 and get-in price starts at $1931 on the secondary market. Both owning 5/2 odds to win on the NFL’s biggest stage, the Seahawks and Patriots represent each conference’s highest probable teams to succeed in the playoffs.

    12-26-14: With the NFL season on the cusp of the playoffs, this year’s Super Bowl is beginning to see ticket prices rise on the secondary market. The average secondary price for tickets is now $3,381.83 and get-in price starts at $1,931. The game will be held at University of Phoenix Stadium in Arizona on February 1, and a hometown Super Bowl is still in the cards for the surging Arizona Cardinals.

    12-23-14: Super Bowl XLIX is just a little over a month away as the NFL regular season is winding down as the playoff picture becomes clearer. According to TicketIQ, Super Bowl XLIX tickets at the University of Phoenix Stadium have a current average price of $3,352.03 in the secondary market, with a get in price of 1,931 as tickets are now up 4% over the past week. The Patriots are the favorites to come out of the AFC, but in the NFC there are four teams with a legitimate chance to come out of the NFC as the Seahawks, Lions, Cowboys, Packers all currently have identical records of 11-4.

    12-19-14: It’s been another exciting year of NFL football as season enters its final stages over the next two weeks. So Far three teams the Patriots, Indianapolis, and Denver have clinched their respected divisions. In the NFC, division in the NFC East, North, West, and South are up for grabs as a team with seven wins may very well be good enough to win the NFC South division. Super Bowl XLIX is scheduled to take place on February 1 at the University of Phoenix Stadium as tickets now have a current average price of $3,397.27 in the secondary market, with a get in price of $1,734

    12-17-14: Super Bowl XLIV is scheduled to take place at the University of Phoenix Stadium on February 1. According to TicketIQ, the current average price for tickets in the secondary market is $3391.85, with a get in price of $1734 as tickets are now up 6% over the past week. The 2014 NFL season is winding down as the Playoffs are fast approaching with no team right now a clear cut favorite to win it all. It should be an interesting month of January in the NFL.

    12-9-14: Super Bowl XLIX will be held at University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona on February 1. While three weeks still remain in the regular season, ticket prices on the secondary market have already reached big numbers. The average secondary price for tickets is $3,243.79 and get-in price starts at $1,684. Of the 3,200+ tickets available on TicketIQ, the most expensive ticket is listed at $4,998.75. The Green Bay Packers own the best odds to win the February game at 13/5 followed by the Patriots at 7/2, Seahawks at 9/2, Broncos at 11/2 and Cowboys at 16/1.

    12-10-14: Super Bowl XLIX will be held at University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona on February 1. While three weeks still remain in the regular season, ticket prices on the secondary market have already reached big numbers. The average secondary price for Super Bowl XLIX tickets is $3,243.79 and get-in price starts at $1,684. Of the 3,200+ tickets available on TicketIQ, the most expensive ticket is listed at $4,998.75. The Green Bay Packers own the best odds to win the February game at 13/4 followed by the Patriots at 7/2, Seahawks at 9/2, Broncos at 11/2 and Cowboys at 16/1.

    Super Bowl Odds through Week 14, per Bovada

    Green Bay Packers - 13/4 New England Patriots - 7/2 Denver Broncos - 9/2 Seattle Seahawks - 5/1 Philadelphia Eagles - 16/1 Dallas Cowboys - 20/1 Detroit Lions - 20/1 Indianapolis Colts - 20/1 Arizona Cardinals - 25/1 Baltimore Ravens - 33/1 Pittsburgh Steelers - 33/1

    Super Bowl Results
    Super Bowl Date Venue Final Score
    SUPER BOWL I 1/15/67 Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Green Bay 35, Kansas City 10
    SUPER BOWL II 1/14/68 Orange Bowl Green Bay 33, Oakland 14
    SUPER BOWL III 1/12/69 Orange Bowl New York Jets 16, Baltimore 7
    SUPER BOWL IV 1/11/70 Tulane Stadium Kansas City 23, Minnesota 7
    SUPER BOWL V 1/17/71 Orange Bowl Baltimore 16, Dallas 13
    SUPER BOWL VI 1/16/72 Tulane Stadium Dallas 24, Miami 3
    SUPER BOWL VII 1/14/73 Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Miami 14, Washington 7
    SUPER BOWL VIII 1/13/74Rice Stadium Miami 24, Minnesota 7
    SUPER BOWL IX 1/12/75 Tulane Stadium Pittsburgh 16, Minnesota 6
    SUPER BOWL X 1/18/76 Orange Bowl Pittsburgh 21, Dallas 17
    SUPER BOWL XI 1/9/77 Rose Bowl Oakland 32, Minnesota 14
    SUPER BOWL XII 1/15/78 Superdome Dallas 27, Denver 10
    SUPER BOWL XIII 1/21/79 Orange Bowl Pittsburgh 35, Dallas 31
    SUPER BOWL XIV 1/20/80 Rose Bowl Pittsburgh 31, Los Angeles 19
    SUPER BOWL XV 1/25/81 Superdome Oakland 27, Philadelphia 10
    SUPER BOWL XVI 1/24/82 Silverdome San Francisco 26, Cincinnati 21
    SUPER BOWL XVII 1/30/83 Rose Bowl Washington 27, Miami 17
    SUPER BOWL XVIII 1/22/84 Tampa Stadium Los Angeles 38, Washington 9
    SUPER BOWL XIX 1/20/85 Stanford Stadium San Francisco 38, Miami 16
    SUPER BOWL XX 1/26/86 Superdome Chicago 46, New England 10
    SUPER BOWL XXI 1/25/87 Rose Bowl New York Giants 39, Denver 20
    SUPER BOWL XXII 1/31/88 Jack Murphy Stadium Washington 42, Denver 10
    SUPER BOWL XXIII 1/22/89 Joe Robbie Stadium San Francisco 20, Cincinnati 16
    SUPER BOWL XXIV 1/28/90 Superdome San Francisco 55, Denver 10
    SUPER BOWL XXV 1/27/91 Tampa Stadium New York Giants 20, Buffalo 19
    SUPER BOWL XXVI 1/26/92 Metrodome Washington 37, Buffalo 24
    SUPER BOWL XXVII 1/31/93 Rose Bowl Dallas 52, Buffalo 17
    SUPER BOWL XXVIII 1/30/94 Georgia Dome Dallas 30, Buffalo 13
    SUPER BOWL XXIX 1/29/95 Joe Robbie Stadium San Francisco 49, San Diego 26
    SUPER BOWL XXX 1/28/96 Sun Devil Stadium Dallas 27, Pittsburgh 17
    SUPER BOWL XXXI 1/26/97 Superdome Green Bay 35, New England 21
    SUPER BOWL XXXII 1/25/98 Qualcomm Stadium Denver 31, Green Bay 24
    SUPER BOWL XXXIII 1/31/99 Pro Player Stadium Denver 34, Atlanta 19
    SUPER BOWL XXXIV 1/30/00 Georgia Dome St. Louis 23, Tennessee 16
    SUPER BOWL XXXV 1/28/01 Raymond James Stadium Baltimore 34, New York Giants 7
    SUPER BOWL XXXVI 2/3/02 Superdome New England 20, St. Louis 17
    SUPER BOWL XXXVII 1/26/03 Qualcomm Stadium Tampa Bay 48, Oakland 21
    SUPER BOWL XXXVIII 2/1/04 Reliant Stadium New England 32, Carolina 29
    SUPER BOWL XXXIX 2/6/05 Alltel Stadium New England 24, Philadelphia 21
    SUPER BOWL XL 2/5/06 Ford Field Pittsburgh 21, Seattle 10
    SUPER BOWL XLI 2/4/07 Dolphin Stadium Indianapolis 29, Chicago 17
    SUPER BOWL XLII 2/3/08 University of Phoenix Stadium New York Giants 17, New England 14
    SUPER BOWL XLIII 2/1/09 Raymond James Stadium Pittsburgh 27, Arizona 23
    SUPER BOWL XLIV 2/7/10 Sun Life Stadium New Orleans 31, Indianapolis 17
    SUPER BOWL XLV 2/6/11 Cowboys Stadium Green Bay 31, Pittsburgh 25
    SUPER BOWL XLVI 2/5/12 Lucas Oil Stadium New York Giants 21, New England 17
    SUPER BOWL XLVII 2/3/13 Mercedes-Benz Superdome Baltimore 34, San Francisco 31
    SUPER BOWL XLVIII 2/2/14 MetLife Stadium Seattle 43, Denver 8
    SUPER BOWL XLIX 2/1/15 University Of Phoenix Stadium New England 28, Seattle 24
    SUPER BOWL 50 2/7/16 Levi’s Stadium Denver 24 Carolina 10
    SUPER BOWL LI 2/5/17 NRG Stadium TBD vs TBD

    Super Bowl Video Highlights

    2017-01-30T19:00
    • 30 Jan
    • Monday
    • 7:00 PM CST
    2017-02-02T21:00
    • 02 Feb
    • Thursday
    • 9:00 PM
    2017-02-03T20:30
    • 03 Feb
    • Friday
    • 8:30 PM
    2017-02-04T03:30
    • 04 Feb
    • Saturday
    • TBD CST
    2017-02-04T22:00
    • 04 Feb
    • Saturday
    • 10:00 PM
    2017-02-05T12:30
    • 05 Feb
    • Sunday
    • 12:30 PM
    2017-02-05T17:30
    • 05 Feb
    • Sunday
    • 5:30 PM CST
    2017-02-06T03:30
    • 06 Feb
    • Monday
    • TBD
    Download
    our new app
    Discover more...
    100% guarantee from over
    1,000 pre-approved sellers
    Access to box-office discounts
    and offers direct from the team
    All tickets 100% guaranteed and
    backed by our customer support
     
     
    DOWNLOAD THE FREE APP
    Get $20 off first purchase
    Register Here
    to start personalizing your events.
    Sign in
    Otherwise, Sign in
    or Register if you haven't
    Try again?
    Can't sign in? :(
    No worries. Simply type in the email address you registered with and we'll send you a password-reset link post haste.
    Email sent.
    Check your inbox for an email from us. Click on the link we provided to be taken to a password-reset page.
    Brilliant.
    Now just create a password and enter your name, and you're good to go!
    Choose a new password
    , first enter the password we sent you by email, and then choose a new password.
    The email address you registered with is
    Account Settings
    Here you can change the settings for your account on Tiqiq.
    Your Details
    Name
    Email
    Home turf
    Discard
    Password
    Change your password
    Current password
    New password
    Repeat password
    Your new password is saved.
    Email
    Content
    Manage your favorite performers
    Performers you removed