Best to worst football cities for fans as ranked by WalletHub

Atlanta is where the players play, and this year they’ll be doing it for the title of Super Bowl LIII (53) champion.

 

By Adam McCann

Glendale 3rd for stadium accessibility

or many people, football is far more than just a game: it’s a sacred American tradition. These fans aren’t just spectators but are also participants. They do more than just proudly wear a team’s jersey, perfect game-day chili or tailgate with fellow fans. They show their passion by roaring in approval when their team scores a touchdown or crying out in disappointment when they fumble their way to failure. Football is by far Americans’ favorite sport to watch, with more popularity than basketball, baseball and soccer combined.

But to show your passion for the sport, you need the best seats in the house. With Super Bowl LIII upon us, WalletHub compared more than 240 U.S. cities with at least one college or professional football team across 21 key metrics. Our data set ranges from number of NFL and college football teams to average ticket price for an NFL game to fan friendliness. Read on for the winners, additional insight from our panel of experts and a full description of how we ranked the cities.

For fun and interesting facts about the biggest sporting event of the year, make sure to check out WalletHub’s Super Bowl LIII By The Numbers infographic.

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