The NFL offseason is in full swing with some teams tinkering with their rosters and other teams entirely overhauling their squads. Super Bowl odds for next season have been up at sportsbooks for weeks. The defending champion Kansas City Chiefs are the favorites at . The Buffalo Bills , the San Francisco 49ers and the Philadelphia Eagles are also at the top of futures boards.
Check out updated Super Bowl odds and next season betting information for every NFL team below.
Super Bowl odds
View next year Super Bowl odds for all 32 NFL teams below. The Kansas City Chiefs are unsurprisingly the favorites to repeat with +600 odds at most sports betting sites.
Next year Super Bowl odds
Next year Super Bowl odds have already been posted by top sportsbooks. View Super Bowl 2024 odds and betting information for each team here.
Kansas City Chiefs : Patrick Mahomes battled through a bad ankle sprain in narrow wins over the Bengals and Eagles to win his second Super Bowl. The Chiefs are once again shuffling their offensive line with Orlando Brown and Andrew Wylie gone, and OT Jawaan Taylor signed to a four-year deal.
San Francisco 49ers : John Lynch has brought in Sam Darnold to replace Jimmy Garoppolo as a veteran option alongside Brock Purdy and Trey Lance. The Niners snagged DT Javon Hargrave from the Eagles and lost CB Emmanuel Moseley in free agency.
Buffalo Bills : The preseason favorites last year are trailing the Chiefs this offseason with Von Miller recovering from an ACL tear. The Bills added guard Connor McGovern to help with interior blocking in their pass-heavy scheme.
Philadelphia Eagles : Jalen Hurts made a tremendous leap in his third year and might have won the regular season MVP if not for a shoulder injury that cost him two games. The NFC Champs were able to retain key pieces Jason Kelce, Brandon Graham, James Bradberry, and Fletcher Cox, and replaced Miles Sanders with talented but injury-prone RB Rashaad Penny.
Cincinnati Bengals : The Bengals are deep enough in the secondary to withstand the loss of safeties Jessie Bates and Von Bell. They scored a huge signing to shore up their biggest weakness by adding former Chiefs LT Orlando Brown on a four-year deal.
Dallas Cowboys : Brian Schottenheimer is coming on as OC with the Cowboys offense potentially ready to shift after they cut Ezekiel Elliott, tagged Tony Pollard, and traded for Brandin Cooks. Stephon Gillmore joins Travon Diggs in a scary secondary and Tyron Smith is coming back to protect Dak Prescott’s blind side.
New York Jets : The Jets have shifted from +2500 to +1400 to win it all with Aaron Rodgers verbally committed to joining a talented young team. They should also get stud RB Breece Hall (ACL) back this year, it’s just a question of how much money they’ll have to commit to Rodgers.
Miami Dolphins : Mike McDaniel had the Dolphins offense firing on all cylinders last season and Tua Tagovailoa is expected to be ready for next season. The front office brought in former Jets QB Mike White to serve as a backup and Jalen Ramsey is a huge acquisition to shore up one of the leakiest secondaries in football.
Los Angeles Chargers : The Chargers scooped up Kellen Moore as their new OC shortly after Dallas fired the former college star. Austin Ekeler has publicly requested a trade, indicating that all is not rosy with the players under this coaching staff.
Baltimore Ravens : Lamar Jackson has been designated with the non-exclusive franchise tag, meaning he can negotiate with other teams and give the Ravens a chance to match any offer he can procure. Baltimore could also lose backup Tyler Huntley in free agency and wind up scrambling for a serviceable signal caller.
Detroit Lions : The Lions finished last season on a tear and they’ve opened free agency by adding DBs Cam Sutton, Emmanuel Moseley, and CJ Gardner-Johnson. They also snagged David Montgomery to offset the loss of Jamaal Williams, who signed with the Saints.
Denver Broncos : Sean Payton’s hire moved the Broncos from +5000 to +3000 and their futures outlook continues to improve with RT Mike McGlinchey, DL Zach Allen, QB Jarrett Stidham, and RB Samaje Perine added to their roster.
Jacksonville Jaguars : Doug Pederson steered one of the least competitive teams in the NFL to the AFC Divisional Round in his first year, turning Trevor Lawrence into a top-tier QB in the process. Now Lawrence gets to work with Calvin Ridley, who will debut with the Jags after serving a year-long suspension.
Green Bay Packers : The Packers are set to move on from Aaron Rodgers and give Jordan Love the keys to their offense. The rest of their roster is in flux as they negotiate for the biggest package possible from the Jets, who hold almost no leverage in this spot.
Cleveland Browns : New defensive coordinator Jim Schwartz will try to shore up Cleveland’s underachieving defense with help from EDGE rusher Ogbonnia Okoronkwo. The Browns also signed center Ethan Pocic.
New Orleans Saints : Derek Carr is coming aboard as the Saints next QB and they will hope that Michael Thomas can make it through a full season to give their new passer a steady option on the outside.
New York Giants : Daniel Jones earned a four-year deal worth $160 million after having a career year under Brian Daboll. The Giants traded for Darren Waller and franchised Saquon Barkley to maintain some weapons around their young QB.
Las Vegas Raiders : The Raiders have moved on from Derek Carr and are keeping Josh Jacobs with the franchise tag. Jimmy Garoppolo is the starter going forward with Jakobi Meyers coming aboard to help Josh McDaniels rekindle some of his success in New England.
Minnesota Vikings : Brian Flores takes over as DC for a truly dreadful Vikings defense and his secondary gets younger and fresher with Patrick Peterson out and Byron Murphy in. The Vikings also bolstered their defensive line by snagging Marcus Davenport from the Saints.
Chicago Bears : The Bears decided to trade the No. 1 pick in the upcoming draft for D.J. Moore and a host of picks that should help with their lengthy rebuild. Ryan Poles and his staff have already been busy this offseason upgrading a talent-deficient defense and their futures odds have shifted considerably.
Pittsburgh Steelers : Mike Tomlin’s squad will once again hang its hat on defense with T.J. Watt terrorizing QBs. The Steelers added some veterans in LB Elandon Roberts and CB Patrick Peterson and bolstered a struggling interior offensive line with guards Nate Herbig and Isaac Seumalo.
Carolina Panthers : The Panthers moved way up in the draft by giving the Bears WR D.J. Moore along with a slew of picks. Now they can consider taking Bryce Young, C.J. Stroud, or Anthony Richardson as their potential franchise QB.
New England Patriots : Old friend Bill O’Brien is back as OC and the Patriots brought in versatile TE Mike Gesicki to try and rekindle some of the lost magic at that position. They replaced Jakobi Meyers with JuJu Smith-Schusters as the top wide receiver for Mac Jones.
Los Angeles Rams : Aaron Donald, Cooper Kupp, and Matthew Stafford are primed to bounce-back after injury-plagued years and the Rams found a lead back in Cam Akers. Sean McVay brought in former Jets OC Mike LaFleur to shake things up after a stunningly poor season on that side of the ball.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers : When Tom Brady announced his retirement the Bucs slowly dropped from +3000 to +6500 to win another title. Todd Bowles can still coach an elite defense, but we’ll see how Tampa’s offense looks if Baker Mayfield is the starter.
Seattle Seahawks : Geno Smith earned an extension after surprisingly leading this team to the playoffs and now Seattle is concentrating on bolstering a middling defense with key signings that include Dre’Mont Jones, Julian Love, and Devin Bush.
Washington Commanders : Washington turns to young Sam Howell after cutting Carson Wentz to clear up some cap space. Ron Rivera’s club is tough on both sides of the line and they just picked up former Chiefs tackle Andrew Wylie.
Atlanta Falcons : The Falcons have added excellent safety Jessie Bates, TE Jonnu Smith, and re-signed OG Chris Lindstrom. They also brought on Taylor Heinicke to serve as a backup and push second-year QB Desmond Ridder.
Tennessee Titans : After flopping down the stretch last season, the Titans are letting go of veterans like Taylor Lewan and building a younger offensive line that could fit with the timeline of a rookie QB as they eye their options in a deep draft.
Indianapolis Colts : Former Eagles OC Shane Steichen takes over in Indy with Gardner Minshew coming along, and he could wind up starting this season while the Colts groom whatever young QB they pick up in the draft.
Arizona Cardinals : Kliff Kingsbury became the latest former college coach to struggle in the NFL and the Cardinals will look to pick up the pieces after his tenure, with DeAndre Hopkins and other veterans likely hoping to be traded
Houston Texans : DeMeco Ryans takes over as head coach of a Texans team that has a surprising amount of talent on the defensive side of the ball. Houston added WR Robert Woods, OG Shaq Mason, and veteran QB Case Keenum to a struggling offense.
How Super Bowl odds are changing
Here is how Super Bowl odds are changing throughout the off-season. First are the Super Bowl futures from February 13.
|Team||Super Bowl Odds 2024: Feb 13||Super Bowl Odds 2024: March 8||Super Bowl Odds 2024: March 14|
|Kansas City Chiefs||+600||+550||+600|
|San Francisco 49ers||+800||+750||+700|
|New York Jets||+2800||+1800||+1600|
|Green Bay Packers||+3000||+3500||+3500|
|New Orleans Saints||+5000||+4000||+3500|
|New York Giants||+4000||+4000||+4000|
|Las Vegas Raiders||+4000||+4000||+4000|
|New England Patriots||+6000||+5000||+6000|
|Tampa Bay Buccaneers||+6000||+6500||+6500|
Super Bowl spread
Here we will look at how the Super Bowl spread between the Eagles and Chiefs changed in the two weeks leading up to this past season’s Big Game. The Eagles opened as -2 favorites and the line briefly got to Eagles -2.5. The Super Bowl spread settled at Eagles -1.5 on February 2 and has sat there right up until kickoff. Here is a look at what the Super Bowl spread looked like in the days leading up to Super Bowl 57.
- Eagles vs. Chiefs Opening Line: Eagles -2 vs. Chiefs +2
- Super Bowl Line: Eagles -2.5 vs. Chiefs +2.5 (10:45 p.m. ET January 29)
- Eagles vs. Chiefs Line: Eagles -2 vs. Chiefs +2 (3:30 p.m. ET January 30)
- Super Bowl LVII Line: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 2)
- Eagles vs. Chiefs Spread: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 3)
- Super Bowl 57 Line: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 5)
- Eagles vs. Chiefs Point Spread: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 6)
- Philadelphia vs. Kansas City Super Bowl Line: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 8)
- Super Bowl Odds: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 10)
- Eagles vs. Chiefs Super Bowl Betting Odds: Eagles -1.5 vs. Chiefs +1.5 (February 12)
This was the tightest Super Bowl spread since the Chiefs appearance three years prior. Mahomes and crew had -1.5 odds to win against the 49ers and covered with a 31-20 win. Kansas City was a -3 favorite against the Buccaneers two years ago but lost by a 31-9 score.
Here is a snapshot of how much each team’s Super Bowl odds changed month-to-month and during the NFL Playoffs.
|Team||Super Bowl Odds: September 8||Super Bowl Odds: October 11||Super Bowl Odds: November 14||Super Bowl Odds: December 19||Super Bowl Odds: January 17||Super Bowl Odds: January 23||Super Bowl Odds: January 30|
Can I bet on the Super Bowl in my state?
Check out the table below to see if you are legally able to bet on the Super Bowl in your state.
|State||Online Sports Betting?||Retail Sports Betting?|
How to bet on the Super Bowl
The most popular way to bet on the Super Bowl is by the spread, moneyline or total. Most sportsbooks will have these as main options when you click on “NFL” or “Super Bowl” in the days leading up to the Big Game. Here is what DraftKings Sportsbook’s site looked like ahead of the Chiefs versus Eagles game.
When it’s not late January and early February the best way to make Super Bowl bets is through futures betting. Sportsbooks have odds for who will win the Super Bowl throughout the year. In fact, in late January and early February most books have odds to win the current season’s Super Bowl as well as the following year’s Big Game.
Super Bowl odds appear in different ways at different sportsbooks. At most US sports betting outlets they will appear as such:
Super Bowl odds
- Bills (+550)
- Buccaneers (+700)
- Chiefs (+1000)
- Packers (+1000)
- Rams (+1200)
- Chargers (+1400)
You may also see Super Bowl odds appear like this:
Super Bowl 57 odds
- Bills (11-2)
- Buccaneers (7-1)
- Chiefs (10-1)
- Packers (10-1)
- Rams (12-1)
- Chargers (14-1)
Futures bets are a great way for diehard sports fans to get themselves a little more involved in the upcoming success of their favorite teams and/or players. They can also be a good way for the maligned hometown fan to shift focus a little bit and worry more about the success (or failure) of rival teams.
Fans can put their prediction skills to the test by placing wagers on things such as the Super Bowl LVII champion, division and conference winners, win totals for each team, and individual player awards such as MVP and NFL Offensive and Defensive Rookies of the Year.
Additionally, many books offer over/under lines on certain yardage or touchdown numbers for specific players or head-to-head options between two stars of a shared position. These are often referred to as “specials.”
Odds on certain futures will often be updated throughout the offseason as players change teams or suffer injuries. Once the season starts, odds can change wildly based on injuries, and fast or slow starts with bettors having to know the difference between pretenders and contenders.
There’s nothing like placing a wager on a longshot early in the offseason and watching the year play out in their, and your, favor. It can be ill-advised to bet on a favorite in the offseason with so much time for things to go against them.
All online sportsbooks come in slightly different layouts, but futures sections are typically in the same general area.
Simply click the “NFL” or “Pro Football” tab on your book of choice. The default screen is generally the Week 1 schedule with all 16 games listed, but in a dropdown menu or separate menu bar, there should be several other options, including futures and specials.
Peruse these sections at your whim, looking for the teams, players, or odds which matter most to you. A wager such as Super Bowl Champions or MVP will have money options listed, whether it be all 32 teams or 30-50 of the league’s biggest stars. Each option will have odds listed next to it.
Betting Super Bowl odds on the Buffalo Bills at +550 means a $100 wager returns $550. A safer bet such as the Bills to win the AFC East comes with diminished -240 odds.
Win totals and player specials typically come in the form of over/unders on a number set by the sportsbook. Each side of the bet will have odds for any result coming in above or below the line.
Best Super Bowl bets
Super Bowl point spread
Betting the Super Bowl spread will be one of the most popular methods of placing a wager on Super Bowl 57. The point spread is the projected margin of victory set by oddsmakers for the favored team. If a bettor wagers on the favorite to “cover” the point spread, the favorite must not only emerge victorious, but must do so by more than the point spread for the bet to be a winner. If the favorite wins the game but does so by less than the spread – or if it loses the game altogether – the bettor will have lost his/her money wagered.
Super Bowl moneyline
A moneyline wager is a bet on which team will win the game outright, regardless of margin. A moneyline wager is essentially the same type of bet that has been placed among family and friends for decades. When placed with a sportsbook, a moneyline wager pays winning bets based on the odds attached to the wager.
For example, a moneyline wager on the favorite may carry odds of “-110”, meaning a bettor wins $100 for every $110 wagered. Conversely, a moneyline wager on the underdog may carry odds of “+112”, meaning a bettor wins $112 for every $100 bet.
Super Bowl total (over/under)
An over under wager is one that hinges on whether the bettor correctly bet the game’s combined final score would finish over or under the number projected by the sportsbook at the time of the wager. For example, say Super Bowl odds carry a projected total of 49 points. If one wagers the “under” on that figure and the game finishes with a 30-21 final score, the bet is a losing one, since the combined total of that score is 51 points. However, if the game instead finishes 24-21 – a combined score of 45 – then that bet would be a winner.
Super Bowl player prop bets
Player Prop bets are wagers that are based on whether the individual player that’s the subject of the bet falls short of or exceeds certain statistical benchmarks. Sportsbooks typically offer an extensive array of such bets for an event of the magnitude of the Super Bowl. Player prop bets are based on the statistics usually accrued by players at different positions.
A prop bet for a quarterback would be whether the player throws for less or more than 250 yards in the game, for example. For a running back, an example would be whether the player receivers less or more than 20 carries. As for a receiver, an available prop wager could be based on whether the player falls below or exceeds a certain number of receptions during the game.
Even non-skill position players such as kickers or even an entire defensive unit can be the subject of prop bets. A standard prop bet for a kicker could be based on whether the player will successfully hit more or less than a certain number of field goals, or whether they will miss an extra point. For a defense, prop bets could be based on whether that unit will give up a certain amount of points, or whether it will score a touchdown on an interception or fumble return.
Player prop bets are most often graded on full-game statistics, but there are also prop bets that are based on statistics accrued during a specific quarter or specific half of a game.
Exotic Super Bowl prop bets
Prop bets for major events such as a Super Bowl can also center on outcomes that aren’t based on traditional in-game statistics. For example, a prop bet can be placed on whether the game-opening coin toss comes up as heads or tails or which team will win the toss; the color of the Gatorade that is dumped on the winning team’s coach; and what the jersey number of one of the players who scores during the game might be.
There are even prop wagers based on the two flagship non-sports events associated with the game – the National Anthem and the halftime show. Bettors can place wagers on contingencies such as the length of time of the National Anthem, whether the performer will omit a word, whether a certain celebrity will make an unexpected appearance during the halftime festivities or how many songs will be performed by the halftime act.
Betting on Super Bowl MVP
The most prestigious individual Super Bowl-related award is that of Super Bowl MVP. While any player is technically eligible for the distinction, the best odds by and far lie with the quarterback position, which has taken home 31 of the 56 MVP awards in Super Bowl history. Five quarterbacks have won the MVP award on multiple occasions. The Patriots’ Tom Brady leads the way with five. The 49ers’ Joe Montana follows with three. Meanwhile, the Packers’ Bart Starr, the Steelers’ Terry Bradshaw and the Giants’ Eli Manning each garnered two apiece.
Even when a future Hall of Famer like Brady is on the winning side, it’s important to remember there is no such thing as a surefire bet. In the Patriots’ win over the Rams in February of 2019, receiver Julian Edelman earned MVP honors with a 10-reception, 141-yard tally. Rams QB Matthew Stafford was one of the big favorites to win
Alternate Lines for the Super Bowl
Alternate lines are those offered by sportsbooks as secondary options to the official point spread that has been set. These lines feature an extensive array of different point spreads for both the favorite and underdog side of the game. These lines typically begin at points well above the number associated with each team in the official game line and range well into the other side of the bet, i.e. allowing for a heavy favorite to be bet as a heavy underdog and vice versa.
To cite an example from a recent NFL title game, the Chiefs – Bucs matchup, Kansas City entered the game as 3-point favorites at many sportsbooks. Alternate lines offered could have included a wagering opportunity on the Chiefs as seven-point favorites instead. Moreover, that bet would have included a very favorable “price” – the preset ratio at which the bet would pay out – due to the much lower probability of the Chiefs not only winning, but winning by more than a touchdown.
Super Bowl live betting
Live betting offers bettors the opportunity to place wagers on the point spread, moneyline or projected total of a game as odds on each fluctuate depending on the flow of a game. With a live betting option, a bettor doesn’t have to be locked into just the wagers they placed prior to the start of the game or at halftime. Rather, if, for example, the favored team unexpectedly falls behind by a two-touchdown margin in the first half, the bettor can hedge his original wager by investing in a new line with odds that reflect how the game is unfolding.
NFL teams by division
We have a detailed review of NFL teams classified by division, making it easy to find Super Bowl odds and futures by team.
Betting tips and strategies
Line shopping and getting the best number
With any purchase, shopping for the best price is advisable. Sports betting is no different. The “prices” associated with sports betting are the odds attached to each wager that determine the payout if the bet is a winner. Other sportsbook-to-sportsbook variables that are important for a better to also be conscious of include possible differences in the point spread and projected total posted for a particular game.
The original lines set by oddsmakers when a game is first posted can often be the “sharpest”, i.e. most difficult to consistently beat over time. Therefore, the biggest edge can often come from waiting things out and seeing what way the betting public’s wagers move a point spread as a game draws closer. Factors such as faulty “groupthink” can sometimes alter a team’s projected advantage to the extent it creates a tangible edge for a sharp bettor.
One caveat about the Super Bowl is that no one NFL game sees its line affected more by “sharp money.” Therefore, line movement for this particular game is often the byproduct of bets placed based on an effective process more than any other during the season.
Fading the public
The strategy of betting against the most popular side of a bet can pay off on occasion. It is not a strategy that’s necessarily advisable to be utilized with great frequency, however. There are certain instances when the general public’s infatuation with a certain team’s reputation (or in some cases, even certain superstar players such as Patrick Mahomes) can lead to a notable amount of money being wagered on that team. The line, in turn, could move to a point where a team is favored by an increasingly unrealistic amount of points.
By “fading the public” in such an instance, a bettor could exploit the situation and place a winning bet on the underdog to slide in under the spread. The same could hold true for a projected total that gets bet up to a certain level due to the offensive reputations of one or both of the teams.
Using advanced metrics
While many bettors likely put only a modest amount of what could accurately be termed “research” before placing a wager, there’s certainly no shortage of metrics available to be evaluated for those who wish to avail themselves. For team-based wagers such as moneylines, point spreads and projected totals, bettors can review the history of each team’s performance in each category.
However, where advanced metrics can be particularly helpful is when making individual- or team-based prop wagers. Statistical trends can certainly help a bettor make an informed decision on whether a certain receiver is likely to exceed a certain amount of catches versus a certain opponent’s defense, for example. The same could apply to countless other such prop wagers, such as a quarterback reaching the 300-yard threshold and a running back eclipsing the 100-yard mark, to cite just two other examples.
A good example from a recent Super Bowl was the matchup between the Chiefs and 49ers, involving San Francisco star tight end George Kittle. Say a sportsbook offered a prop wager on Kittle making over/under five catches. A bettor evaluating this wager might have gone with the Over when considering Kansas City faced the second-most tight end targets (141) in the league last season and tied for the third-most catches (96) allowed to the position. Kittle finished the game with four catches, just slightly under the number – a win for Under bettors.
“Middling” a game is defined as a bettor placing wagers on both sides of the contest. Football is considered the most popular sport to utilize this strategy. Because it involves placing more than one wager on a game, middling can be a strategy that’s rarely used by novice bettors. However, it ironically helps mitigate the risk involved by significantly upping the chances of one of the two bets being a winner.
Middling is typically made possible when there is notable line movement on a game within a week. Using an example from the Super Bowl LV Chiefs-Bucs matchup, hypothetically, say Kansas City opened up as a three-point favorite. A bettor initially places a wager on this line, but over the course of the two weeks, the line is bet up even further to a seven-point projected advantage for KC. That same bettor then places a bet on the Bucs +7, i.e. San Francisco to lose by six points or less or win outright.
In this example, the bettor is a winner on both bets if either:
- The Chiefs win by four points or more.
- The Bucs lose by six points or less or win outright.
Taking advantage of bonus bets and promotions
Legal, regulated sportsbooks typically offer a variety of enticing promotions, for both first-time and existing customers. Those offers are even more prominent for an event the magnitude of the Super Bowl. Bettors should therefore be on the lookout for such offers as soon as the participants for Super Bowl LIV are decided in this coming weekend’s conference championship games.
Examples of special offers and promotions include:
- Bonus bets up to a certain amount. This year, DraftKings Sportsbook offering first-time depositors up to $1,250 in bonus bets.
- Special odds boosts on certain wagers.
- A variety of potential special offers involving prop bets, parlays, teasers and other bet types.
How much money is bet on the Super Bowl?
The Super Bowl is annually the most lucrative single-event sports betting opportunity. It is estimated that nearly $600 million was legally bet on last year’s Super Bowl between the Bengals and Rams.
At many sportsbooks, proposition bets constitute more than half of the wagers and amount placed for the Super Bowl. With the ongoing expansion of legalized, regulated sports wagering across the United States, the total “handle” – the cumulative amount wagered on the game – should continue to edge upward for several years based solely on the increase in legal betting opportunities for sports fans.