Where To Watch The 2014 Super Bowl

Would you rather hang out in a bar filled with Broncos fans or with Seahawks fans? If you’re a fan of a specific team, make sure that you watch the Super Bowl this Sunday with other fans of your team.

Where To Watch the 2014 Super Bowl
Where To Watch the 2014 Super Bowl

Peyton Manning fans don’t want to show up to a bar where they’re serving “ducks” as the special. And Richard Sherman fans don’t want to hear see people wearing Crabtree jerseys.  Make sure you check out the search bar above to locate where to watch the Super Bowl in your city.

Where To Watch The Super Bowl

Where To Watch the Super Bowl

Super Bowl XLVII is this Sunday and you’re probably looking for the best place to watch the big game.  The first question you should ask yourself when determining where to watch the Super Bowl is, are you rooting for the Ravens or the 49ers?  If you’re rooting for the Ravens, click here for a list of the bars where Ravens fans with be gathering.  If you’re pulling for the 49ers, click here.

Super Bowl 47If you don’t care who wins and just want to watch the game, your choices become a whole lot easier.  Almost every sports bar in America will be having a Super Bowl party, that is unless it’s showing the final day of the Waste Management Phoenix Open.  If you’re looking for which bars have specials during Super Bowl XLVII, check out our facebook page, because sports bars often post their upcoming deals for big events on our page, and the Super Bowl should be no different.

Otherwise, make sure to check WhereToWatch.com before deciding where to watch the Super Bowl; just choosing a random bar could be a crap shoot.  You don’t want to go out wearing your stylish Alex Smith jersey (rethinking that one now, huh?) at a bar filled with Ravens fans, do you?  Of course not. Locate where to watch the Super Bowl at the right bar for you. 

If you don’t want to leave the house, you can watch the Super Bowl on CBS this Sunday, no need for NFL Sunday Ticket or pay-per-view.  The Super Bowl airs on Sunday, February 3, 2013 at 6:30 PM on CBS from New Orleans, Louisiana. 

Click on the search bar above to find where to watch the Super Bowl.

Help Vote Our Boy into the Super Bowl

Super Bowl XLVII is just around the corner, which can only mean one thing: a new set of commercials to watch.  Doritos has a stranglehold on some of the most popular Super Bowl commercials, beginning fifteen years ago with this one, which launched the career of now-famous supermodel Ali Landry.  Getting a little creative, Doritos started a contest to allow amateurs to create their own videos that have a chance to air, awarding the most popular video a Super Bowl slot.  You may remember this one from last year.  Proving, once again, that you can never go wrong if you stick a dog in your commercial. 

This year, a friend of WhereToWatch is starring in one of the videos, and we need you to help vote it in.  There’s only four other videos, so it has a decent chance of being selected.  In the video, our buddy gets slapped in the balls by an old blind guy, so it’s worth a look.  It’s a win-win, you get to help choose a Super Bowl commercial, and fifteen million other people get to see our boy take a nut shot.  Do us a favor and vote for the video labled “Express Checkout” here.  A little inside info, he apparently had to shoot over forty takes on the video so, yes, he was wearing a cup.  I was wondering why it looked like he had a bulge in his pants for once….

Vote for Express Checkout Here

By: T. Davis

This Giants Fan Can’t Wait to See . . . Mark Sanchez?

The day after the Super Bowl, this Giants fan can’t wait to see . . . Mark Sanchez?  Me neither honey.  He’s sooo dreamy.  And especially after being named Super Bowl MVP!–wait, what?  He doesn’t play for the Giants?  Well, then I can’t wait to see . . . Tom Brady! Woo!  What’s that?  Well, who the hell is their quarterback?  Manning? No, no, he plays for the Colts, everyone knows that.


 

Top 10 Super Bowls of All Time

Another year, another Super Bowl Champion crowned.  Congratulations to the New York Giants on winning their fourth Super Bowl this past Sunday.  This was the forty-sixth Super Bowl ever, meaning the forty-sixth time a great game has occurred on the last football weekend the year.  It’s such a bitter-sweet time because, although it was an awesome ending to a great season, it means no more football for seven months.  In honor of Super Bowl week, here are my top 10 Super Bowl games of all-time.
 
10.  Super Bowl X (Pittsburgh 21, Dallas 17) – Lynn Swann’s famous tipped/diving catch occurred in this game, which helped him win MVP honors. He was the first WR to win the award in the Super Bowl.  Both teams were considered by many to be the most popular teams in the league during the regular season.  Pittsburgh was the first official #1 seed to make it to the Super Bowl, since NFL playoff seeding beginning in the 1975 season.  The “Steel Curtain” defense helped the Steelers get to the Super Bowl and sent 8 of its 11 starters to the Pro Bowl that season.
 
9.  Super Bowl XLII (New York Giants 17, New England 14) -  One name sums up this Super Bowl: “David Tyree.”  His ridiculous third down catch with just over a minute remaining kept the Giants’ drive alive and set up Plaxico Burress’s go-ahead 13-yard touchdown reception to put the Giants in front for good at 17-14.  This game is considered to be one of the greatest upsets in sports history based on the Giants wildcard status against the Patriots quest for the first perfect season since the 1972 Miami Dolphins.
 
8.  Super Bowl V (Baltimore Colts 16, Dallas Cowboys 13) -  Although poorly played and sometimes called the “Blunder Bowl” due to the eleven total turnovers by both teams, it was the first Super Bowl to end on a game winning field goal by Colts rookie kicker Jim O’Brien.  This is the only Super Bowl to have the MVP awarded to a member of the losing team; Dallas linebacker Chuck Howley.  Being the player he was, Howley refused to accept the award since he felt it was meaningless since his team lost.
 
7.  Super Bowl XXXVI (New England 20, St. Louis 17) – This was the game that put Tom Brady on the map of greatness.  (Is there a map of greatness? Well, if there’s not, there should be.)  Although Brady’s stats for the game (16 of 27 for 145 yards) weren’t that great, he did lead the team down the field in the final minutes to set up Adam Vinatieri’s 48-yard game-winning field goal.  Due to the September 11th attacks, this was the first Super Bowl to be named a National Special Security Event (NSSE) by the Department of Homeland Security (all Super Bowls are now NSSE’s).
 
6.  Super Bowl XIII (Pittsburgh 35, Dallas 31) -  This was the last Super Bowl to be played in the old Orange Bowl in South Florida and the first to feature a rematch with Pittsburgh winning Super Bowl X.  This has also been the only Super Bowl to have the losing team score 30 points or more and still lose.  The Cowboys were the first defending champion the previous season to lose in a Super Bowl as well.  Terry Bradshaw was named MVP for throwing for 318 yards and 4 touchdown passes. 
 
5.  Super Bowl XXXII (Denver 31, Green Bay 24) – Known in NFL’s Greatest Games as “This One’s For John,” it was Elway’s signature “Helicopter” head-first dive for a first down in the third quarter that helped him win his first Super Bowl in four tries.  The Packers were the first double digit favorites to lose since Super Bowl III.  Terrell Davis won MVP honors rushing for 157 yards and a Super Bowl record 3 rushing touchdowns.
 
4.  Super Bowl XLIII (Pittsburgh 27, Arizona 23) – This game got really exciting in the fourt quarter, with Arizona getting its first lead of the game 23-20 with 2:37 remaining.  Big Ben then led the Steelers on what would be the game winning drive completing a 6-yard touchdown pass to Santonio Holmes, who earned MVP honors by catching 9 balls for 131 yards and a TD.  This Super Bowl has often been called “The Recession Bowl” due to the number of corporate sponsors backing out due to the economic crisis in the U.S. at the time.
 
3.  Super Bowl XXXIV (St. Louis 23, Tennessee 16) – The Titans coming up one yard shy of tying the game on the last play is the reason this Super Bowl is so far up my list.  Rams’ linebacker Mike Jones tackled Tennessee wideout Kevin Dyson on the final play propelling the Rams to their first Super Bowl title.  Up until the third quarter, “The Greatest Show on Turf” had been quieted by the Tennessee defense, with no touchdowns being scored by either team in the first half.  Kurt Warner, the NFL’s MVP for the regular season, was also MVP of the Super Bowl by throwing for a record 414 yards.  He was the sixth person to do this.  (I’ll let you figure out who the other five were.)

2.  Super Bowl XXIII (San Francisco 20, Cincinnati 16) – Joe Montana’s 92-yard game-winning drive starting with 3:03 remaining is what makes this Super Bowl one of my favorites.  Every time I watch NFL Films Super Bowl review of XXIII, I feel so bad for Bengals coach Sam Wyche who repeatedly counts down the clock, wanting the game to end, but has no control over Montana’s heroics.  The 49ers scored on that drive with 34 seconds remaining when Montana hit John Taylor from 10 yards to make the score 20-16.  Jerry Rice was MVP after catching 11 balls for a Super Bowl record 215 yards.

Wide Right

Bills Kicker Scott Norwood misses a 47-yard kick to win Super Bowl XXV. The Bills would go on to lose the next three Super Bowls.

 
1.  Super Bowl XXV (New York Giants 20, Buffalo 19) – This Super Bowl stands out to me as the best Super Bowl ever–besides the obvious fact of how it ended–partially because it’s the first Super Bowl I can remember watching as a kid.  Everyone in America had to feel for Scott Norwood after missing a game winning field goal to win the Super Bowl.  His 47-yard field goal went wide right propelling the Giants to victory.  Oddly enough, the defensive coordinator (Bill Belichick) and wide receivers coach (Tom Coughlin) of the Giants went at it as head coaches for the second time in the Super Bowl on Sunday.