The spectacle, formerly known as Media Day, is officially a giant press conference, but in reality it often has little to do with football and a lot to do with bizarre questions and goofy challenges. Here's what we saw at Super Bowl Opening Night 2019.
The Center for Civil and Human Rights is free until the end of February, thanks to a Coca-Cola grant
The Coca-Cola Foundation provided a $1 million dollar grant to downtown's National Center for Civil and Human Rights, the next-door neighbor of its own World of Coke museum, that will allow free admission to the center for anyone now through the end of February.
At the Super Bowl Experience at the Georgia World Congress Center, fans can have their photo taken with the Lombardi Trophy, view every Super Bowl ring, get free autographs, and play game after game after game. But there's a few things you should know before you tackle the 800,000-square-foot exhibition.
You probably won't be able to see Big Boi and Gladys Knight perform during the Super Bowl game itself. But if you're looking for other ways to see Atlanta's wealth of musical talent during Super Bowl week, here are our five concert picks.
Shaq's Fun House, a mega Super Bowl party that takes place at the Battery on February 1, will feature a performance from Migos, a DJ set from Shaq himself, Cirque Du Soleil performers, carnival games, and a Waffle House pop-up.
Centennial Olympic Park has been closed since last week as crews prepare its transformation into Super Bowl LIVE, a giant free fan plaza that will officially open on January 26.
Atlanta's own Big Boi, rapper Travis Scott, and pop-rock band Maroon 5 are officially confirmed to play the Super Bowl Halftime Show in Atlanta on February 3, the NFL announced on Sunday.
What is there to do during Super Bowl LIII in Atlanta? A lot. Here's a list of the concerts, parties, watch parties, experiences, and everything else Super Bowl-related we could find. We'll keep updating this list until the big game.
What does it take to host a Super Bowl? The host committee is expecting a wave of more than 1 million visitors over the 10-day hoopla that culminates in the Big Game on February 3 at the 75,000-seat Mercedes-Benz Stadium. The event will mark Atlanta’s third Super Bowl and the first in 19 years. Let’s hope for zero freak ice storms this time.