NFL Football Futures

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Odds to Win the 2015 Super Bowl

 
Previous
Opening
Next
Arizona
 
 
+2800
+2500
 
 
 
+2500
Opening
Next
Atlanta
 
 
+4500
+5000
 
 
 
+5000
Opening
Next
Baltimore
 
 
+3400
+2800
 
 
 
+2800
Opening
Next
Buffalo
 
 
+15000
+10000
 
 
 
+10000
Opening
Next
Carolina
 
 
+6600
+6600
 
 
 
+6000
Opening
Next
Chicago
 
 
+5500
+4000
 
 
 
+4000
Opening
Next
Cincinnati
 
 
+1000
+900
 
 
 
+1100
Opening
Next
Cleveland
 
 
+35000
+20000
 
 
 
+30000
Opening
Next
Dallas
 
 
+3500
+3300
 
 
 
+3500
Opening
Next
Denver
 
 
+470
+450
 
 
 
+500
Opening
Next
Detroit
 
 
+2500
+2000
 
 
 
+2500
Opening
Next
Green Bay
 
 
+1500
+1400
 
 
 
+1500
Opening
Next
Houston
 
 
+7500
+6600
 
 
 
+6600
Opening
Next
Indianapolis
 
 
+2600
+2000
 
 
 
+2500
Opening
Next
Jacksonville
 
 
+200000
+200000
 
 
 
+100000
Opening
Next
Kansas City
 
 
+5000
+5000
 
 
 
+5000
Opening
Next
Miami
 
 
+6000
+6600
 
 
 
+8000
Opening
Next
Minnesota
 
 
+19000
+7500
 
 
 
+10000
Opening
Next
New England
 
 
+2000
+1600
 
 
 
+1800
Opening
Next
New Orleans
 
 
+3000
+2500
 
 
 
+2500
Opening
Next
NY Giants
 
 
+6000
+4000
 
 
 
+5000
Opening
Next
NY Jets
 
 
+22500
+20000
 
 
 
+25000
Opening
Next
Oakland
 
 
+200000
+200000
 
 
 
+100000
Opening
Next
Philadelphia
 
 
+2000
+2000
 
 
 
+2000
Opening
Next
Pittsburgh
 
 
+6600
+5000
 
 
 
+6000
Opening
Next
San Diego
 
 
+1300
+1000
 
 
 
+1400
Opening
Next
San Francisco
 
 
+1300
+1200
 
 
 
+1400
Opening
Next
Seattle
 
 
+465
+400
 
 
 
+450
Opening
Next
St. Louis
 
 
+38500
+30000
 
 
 
+30000
Opening
Next
Tampa Bay
 
 
+47500
+30000
 
 
 
+50000
Opening
Next
Tennessee
 
 
+100000
+50000
 
 
 
+75000
Opening
Next
Washington
 
 
+40000
+20000
 
 
 
+30000

NFL Odds Legend

Point spread

Fancy new betting options may come and go and live NFL betting is the wave of the future. But the good old NFL point spread remains the king when it comes to wagering on pro football. Also known as the line or spread and as betting ‘sides,’ a common misconception is that sportsbooks sets the spread as a predicted margin of victory. In reality, it's a number odds makers feel will be a good balance between people who want to bet the underdog and those who want to bet the NFL favorite.

A negative value like -11.5 next to a team indicates that they are favored by 11.5 points. So deduct 11.5 points from their total score and see if they still won the game or not. Conversely, a positive value on the same game would be +11.5 (add 11.5 points to their final score). In NFL betting, the favorite must win by at least 12 points to cover the NFL spread. The underdog can lose by 11 points and still cover the spread.

When you see a moneyline value associated with the point spread, it is the percentage amount you must pay in order to book the bet. Commonly referred to as the vig or juice, if you see -11.5, -115, it means you have to risk $115 to win $100, a 15% commission. The underdog may see a value such as +11.5, +105. This means you bet $100 to win $105 if your team covers the spread.

If you see the point spread is -9 on Monday and -10.5 on Wednesday, this is known as a line move. It occurs when too many people are betting the same side of the game and sportsbooks move the line to balance action. That means encouraging more people to bet the other way by making the line more attractive. This reduces risk for the sportsbook, who wants to have an equal amount of betting action (handle) on each team.

Moneyline

NFL moneyline betting continues to grow in popularity as many begin to understand the value of moneylines, especially in betting small underdogs. There is no spread to beat, so your team needs only to win the game straight up (SU), not win by a certain number of points. As with most betting numbers, a negative value indicates the favorite (-140) and a positive one means underdog (+120).

If you envision the number 100 sitting in between these two values, it helps explain how an NFL moneyline works. If you want to bet that -140 favorite, you must risk $140 in order to win $100. To back a +120 underdog we mentioned above, you bet $100 and win $120 if the dog wins outright. In many cases, betting money lines offers better value and can provide a bigger profit for less risk. Read some of the NFL betting 101 section to learn more about when you should bet a moneyline instead of a point spread.

Total

Also known as NFL over under betting, it’s the number set by sportsbooks that estimates the total number of points scored by both teams combined. Then, bettors predict whether there will be more points or less points than the NFL ‘total.’ If you bet the under 37.5, you are hoping for a defensive battle and expecting the offenses to struggle. Conversely, if you bet the over, you are hoping this will be a high-scoring game. Long story short, you are predicting whether the combined total score will be more than (over) or less than (under) the total.

NFL totals betting has become the bet of choice for fans in many games, especially where the point spread is very tight. It also becomes more popular if matchup or injury situations point to a certain style of game. Rain, wind and cold weather can also change the total and make it a more preferable bet than the spread.

Futures

Will the New England patriots win the next Super Bowl? You can place bets at any time on the future Super Bowl champion. This is known as NFL futures betting. Oddsmakers set lines and change them during the season, depending on a team’s success or lack thereof. For example, a first-place team in November may be +200 to win the title (roughly 2/1 odds). This means a $100 bet would pay out a $200 profit if they go on to win the title. However, a 1-8 team may be +2000, where a $100 wager would pay $2,000 as a longshot. They can be profitable and its always fun to predict the winner early in the season. But bet wisely. Betting a large amount on an NFL future bet ties up your money for a long time.