Major Super Bowl favorites, but bookies who support the Buccaneers


The Kansas City chiefs ruled out of the season on Thursday night as the favorites to win Super Bowl LV, but sportsbooks around the nation are more concerned about Tom Brady and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The Chiefs repeat 6–1 as Super Bowl champions in most sports books, followed closely by the Baltimore Ravens and the San Francisco 49ers. But more bets have been placed on Tampa Bay to win the Super Bowl than any other team placed in multiple sportsbooks.

Fanduel said that by far the worst case would be Tampa Bay winning the Super Bowl. The Sportsbook faces a seven-figure liability on the Buccaneers to begin the season.

Entering the week at DraftKings, the Buccaneers drew twice as much money from the bookies as bets on the majors and three times more money than any other team.

“I am sure we will be against [Tampa Bay] Most weeks, that’s for sure, “Nick Bogdanovich, director of trading for William Hill US, said of the books in a company release.

Before Brady landed, the Buccaneers were Super Bowl Odds 40–1 at the Westgate Superbook in Las Vegas. Tampa Bay is currently 10–1 in the Superbook.

According to SportsOddsHistory.com, the Buccaneers are on the rise, with Brady’s former team, the New England Patriots, facing the longest odds to enter a season since 2002. The Patriots are around 20–1 to win the Super Bowl in most books, and can be found up to 40–1 in the Superbook. On Wednesday, Superbook reported a $ 10,000 wager on the Patriots at 40-1.

The Carolina Panthers, the Cincinnati Bengals, the Washington Football Team and the Jacksonville Jaguars are the biggest Super Bowl starters of the season, each lasting 100–1 or longer.

Chief quarterback Patrick Mahome is the favorite to win the regular-season MVP, ahead of the Ravens quarterback Lamar Jackson, last season MVP, and Seattle Seahawk quarterback Russell Wilson. Brady is 16–1 to win MVP in the draftings.

Bengals quarterback Joe Burrow is the favorite to win Offensive Rookie of the Year.

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