Super Bowl Props

The VegasInsider Super Bowl Props are a must-see betting resource for the NFL Finale, which just concluded as the Kansas City Chiefs defeated the Philadelphia Eagles 38-35 in Super Bowl 57 in Glendale, Arizona.

In the meantime, be sure to follow some of the most popular futures odds markets for the upcoming NFL season and Super Bowl 58.

NFL Featured Odds

Popular NFL Futures


Legally betting on the Super Bowl has never been easier, as more and more states have gone live, including New York and Louisiana. Of course, you can also bet on the Super Bowl online in New JerseyPennsylvania, and Arizona, just to name a few. Check out our state-to-state betting guide to see if wagering is available in your area.

As for which sportsbook to use, there’s always an element of personal preference, but certain online sportsbooks offer better welcome bonuses than others.

Amongst them all, BetMGMCaesars Sportsbook, and FanDuel stand out above the rest. Check them out today!


Here you can learn how to place prop bet!

NFL Props, short for proposition, are bets that are essentially on anything and everything not specifically related to overall result of who wins and loses in an NFL game. That's not entirely true on specifics, but that's also part of a discussion for another day.


We all know that the NFL is the largest betting sports in the United States and a growing market is the NFL Props, which include:

  • NFL Player Props
  • NFL Team Props
  • NFL Game Props


In the below example, this shows how to wager on NFL player props:

An example for an NFL player prop could be an Over/Under total on Aaron Rodgers’ passing yards in a game. Similar to standard bets, you’ll often find these with a betting line for both sides of the wager.

Rodgers Over 310.5 passing yards (-130)
Rodgers Under 310.5 passing yards (+110)

Using this example, a $100 wager on the over would win a bettor $76.92 for a total payout of $176.92 should Rodgers throw for more than 310.5 passing yards. A $100 wager on the under would return $110 for a total payout of $210 should Rodgers throw for less than 310.5 yards.

Another example of an NFL player prop is a Yes/No proposition. Such as, will Derrick Henry score a touchdown?

Henry to score a touchdown (-300)
Henry not to score a touchdown (+250)

Yes/No player props can also be displayed as Over/Under 0.5.


Instead of worrying about individual players, this type of prop depends on the entire team. 

For example, "Which team scores first?" is a type of team prop. Easily put, if San Francisco is facing Seattle, there are odds placed on which team scores the first points of the game. The positive with this prop is no matter what happens the rest of the game, all that matters is who scores the first points.


The market opens up wide for game props, which can be an extension of the point-spread. There are game props that include alternate spreads and totals, which is basically a variation of the game line but for potential heavier odds.

If Chicago is a 3.5-point favorite against Detroit, the lines can be shifted in the alternate market meaning Chicago can be a 7.5-point favorite, but the payout would increase significantly if it wins. Also, if you bet Detroit at +7.5 in this scenario instead of the game line of +3.5, the odds you would have to pay would be higher since you're receiving an advantage in this situation.