Super Bowl Locations: 2021, 2022, 2023 and Beyond
January 6, 2021
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For many football fans, going to a Super Bowl is a dream come true. If your team advances to the big game, it is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to possibly see that Lombardi Trophy hoisted up by one of your guys. More others, the Super Bowl is simply the Bucket List event – the biggest sports party in a different American city each year.
The NFL has announced the locations of Super Bowls for the next four years, and there are strong rumors on the location for a fifth city.
Check out the list of confirmed cities and a little forecast on future cities that may host a Super Bowl in the near future:
Super Bowl LV: February 7, 2021, Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, FL
Due to COVID-19, uncertainly surrounds this coming Super Bowl. Popular Super Bowl parties are being cancelled or going virtual this year. Tampa Buccaneers allow 25 percent capacity for their home games so this may indicate how curtailed Super Bowl attendance may be.
The Weeknd headlines this year’s Pepsi Super Bowl Halftime Show.
Super Bowl LVI: February 6, 2022, SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, CA
The new home of the Los Angeles Rams and Los Angeles Chargers, 2022 would be the first time this facility has hosted a Super Bowl.
Super Bowl LVII: February 5, 2023, State Farm Stadium in Glendale, AZ
Super Bowl LVIII: 2024 site TBD
New Orleans was the original host city for 2024, but the date conflicts with Mardi Gras so Mercedes-Benz Stadium will host Super Bowl LIX. Watch for Las Vegas to likely score this bid. The Raiders reportedly already have inquired to host the 2024 Super Bowl, which makes sense. Vegas is a highly attractive city to host such a major event. Plus, the Raiders have a new stadium which is usually very appealing for the NFL when granting Super Bowl sites.
Super Bowl LIX: February 9, 2025, Mercedes-Benz Stadium in New Orleans, LA
Always an awesome place for the Super Bowl to take place, New Orleans last hosted the big game in 2013 when the Baltimore Ravens inched out a win against Colin Kaepernick’s San Francisco 49ers. Super Bowl XLVII was also the year Beyoncé performed at halftime and the stadium lights went out during the game.