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Super Bowl Squares Board Rules: Download Sheet for Eagles vs. Chiefs Pools

Super Bowl Squares Board Rules: Download Sheet for Eagles vs. Chiefs Pools article feature image
  • Throwing together a squares pool ahead of the Super Bowl? We have you covered.
  • Check out Action Network's squares board and analysis below ahead of Chiefs vs. Eagles.

A Super Bowl isn't complete without a squares pool. We have you covered with a Super Bowl squares board, and which Super Bowl squares are the best.

Squares pools, also referred to as "boxes" by some, give everyone a rooting interest regardless of your favorite team. And it doesn't take much effort. You are assigned numbers and hope the last number of each team's score will line up with your numbers at the end of each quarter.

Download our sheet below and read up on the rules if you're running or playing in a pool for ChiefsEagles.

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How To Run A Super Bowl Squares Pool

Here's how these pools work.

If your square intersects at Chiefs 7 and Eagles 0, then you win the first quarter if the Chiefs are leading the game 7-0. If Kansas City wins 27-20, then hey, you win the full game too, since the last digit of each score is a match with your numbers.

There are five basic steps to setting up a squares pool.

  1. Print your sheet.
  2. Pick a price to buy in for each square. That price will determine the pool’s pot. So, with 100 squares available, a price of $2 per square would lead to a $200 pot.
  3. “Sell” all 100 squares to your friends, family, coworkers, whoever! Put their names in random squares until every single one is full.
  4. Don't fill numbers in until every square has a name in it. That way, the first participants can't take the best numbers. You'll be hoping to get numbers like 0, 3 and 7 since football games often end with scores that feature these numbers.
  5. The teams are on each axis of our sheet, but you'll want to write Chiefs on the top and Eagles on the left (or vice versa).
  6. Randomize the numbers 0-9 by picking them out of a hat (or using this site) and assign them to a spot along the “X” axis (Eagles), then repeat the same process for the “Y” axis (Chiefs).

Here’s an example with the numbers filled in.

Payout Structure

Most pools pay out each quarter. Then, a bigger percentage will go toward the final score.

Let’s continue with the example of the $200 pot.

  • First quarter: $30 (15%)
  • Halftime: $60 (30%)
  • Third quarter: $30 (15%)
  • Final: $80 (40%)

There are plenty of ways to structure payouts, including awarding the entire pot to the final score winner or paying out with every score change.

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