Super Bowl 56 Moneyline: How To Bet The ML For Rams Versus Bengals

Written By Matt Burke on February 13, 2022
Super Bowl moneyline

Who is going to win the Super Bowl, the Bengals or Rams? That is as basic as Big Game betting gets. The classic moneyline bet will no doubt be as popular as ever this year with more and more states having legalized sports betting. Here we will look at this year’s Super Bowl moneyline and compare odds at top US sportsbooks. We will also go over how moneyline betting works and what payouts look like for a correct bet.

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Super Bowl moneyline

The Rams have been favored over the Bengals since opening lines were posted by online sportsbooks. LA is around -200 on the Super Bowl moneyline at most books while the Bengals have a price around +170. Compare moneylines below and click on the price you like to place a wager now.

How to bet on the Big Game moneyline

Betting on the ML for Super Bowl 56 is simple. Favorites have a minus (-) sign in front of their moneyline price while underdogs have a plus (+) sign. Here, the favored Rams are -200 while the underdog Bengals are +170.

So, say you like the Rams to win the Super Bowl outright. With odds of -200, you would have to wager $200 to win $100. A $20 moneyline bet would get you $10 in profit and a payout of $30 ($10 plus your original $20 bet back) if the Rams were to emerge victorious.

Betting the underdog Bengals to win, meanwhile, would net you bigger profits – obviously – because Cincy is not favored to win. If you bet $100 on the Bengals to win and Joe Burrow and friends pulled off the upset at +170 moneyline odds, you would get a profit of $170 with a payout of $270 ($170 plus your original $100 bet). A $10 bet would net you $17 ($27 payout).

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Matt Burke

Matt Burke is the Sports Editor and Head of Evergreen/SEO Content at He is the Founder and former Editor-in-Chief of MetroBet, a digital and print sports betting platform, and was the Executive Sports Editor at Metro US Newspapers (New York, Philadelphia, Boston) from 2014-2020. Matt has covered Super Bowls and Final Fours, and his work has appeared for Sports Illustrated, CBS Sports, the Eagle Tribune, Gloucester Daily Times and Newburyport Daily News. Matt is a graduate of the University of Connecticut.

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