Super Bowl 2023: Rosters for Kansas City Chiefs and Philadelphia Eagles

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The final game of the 2022 NFL season will take place on Sunday, February 12 when the Kansas City Chiefs take on the Philadelphia Eagles in Super Bowl LVII. The Chiefs are led by MVP-favorite Patrick Mahomes, while the Eagles have Jalen Hurts under center, but of course both teams have a significant slate of playmakers at every position.

RELATED: How to watch Super Bowl LVII

NFL teams carry a 53-man active roster, although only 48 of those players may be active for a game. Below are the current rosters for both the Chiefs and Eagles.

Kansas City Chiefs Roster


  • Patrick Mahomes
  • Chad Henne
  • Shane Buechele

Running backs

  • Jerick McKinnon
  • Clyde Edwards-Helaire
  • Isiah Pacheco
  • Ronald Jones
  • Michael Burton (FB)

Wide receivers

  • JuJu Smith-Schuster
  • Marquez Valdes-Scantling
  • Kadarius Toney
  • Skyy Moore
  • Justin Watson

Tight ends

  • Travis Kelce
  • Noah Gray
  • Jody Fortson
  • Blake Bell

RELATED: Kelce brothers set to play against each other in Super Bowl

Offensive line

  • Creed Humphrey
  • Nick Allegretti
  • Andrew Wylie
  • Lucas Niang
  • Trey Smith
  • Joe Thuney
  • Orlando Brown
  • Darian Kinnard
  • Prince Tega Wanogho

Defensive line

  • Frank Clark
  • Mike Danna
  • Carlos Dunlap
  • Malik Herring
  • Joshua Kaindoh
  • George Karlaftis
  • Chris Jones
  • Derrick Nnadi
  • Khalen Saunders
  • Brandon Williams


  • Nick Bolton
  • Leo Chenal
  • Jack Cochrane
  • Willie Gay
  • Darius Harris

Defensive backs

  • Trent McDuffie
  • L’Jarius Sneed
  • Jaylen Watson
  • Deon Bush
  • Joshua Williams
  • Bryan Cook
  • Nazeeh Johnson
  • Justin Reid
  • Juan Thornhill

Special teams

  • Harrison Butker (K)
  • Tommy Townsend (P)
  • James Winchester (LS)


Philadelphia Eagles Roster


  • Jalen Hurts
  • Gardner Minshew
  • Ian Book

RELATED: Two Black starting QBs to face off in Super Bowl

Running backs

  • Miles Sanders
  • Boston Scott
  • Kenneth Gainwell
  • Trey Sermon

Wide receivers

  • A.J. Brown
  • DeVonta Smith
  • Quez Watkins
  • Zach Pascal
  • Britain Covey

Tight ends

  • Dallas Goedert
  • Grant Calcaterra
  • Jack Stoll

Offensive line

  • Jason Kelce
  • Cam Jurgens
  • Landon Dickerson
  • Isaac Seumalo
  • Andre Dillard
  • Lane Johnson
  • Jordan Mailata
  • Jack Driscoll

Defensive line

  • Brandon Graham
  • Robert Quinn
  • Josh Sweat
  • Fletcher Cox
  • Jordan Davis
  • Javon Hargrave
  • Linval Joseph
  • Ndamukong Suh
  • Milton Williams


  • Nakobe Dean
  • T.J. Edwards
  • Christian Elliss
  • Kyron Johnson
  • Patrick Johnson
  • Haason Reddick
  • Kyzir White

Defensive backs

  • James Bradberry
  • Josh Jobe
  • Avonte Maddox
  • Zech McPhearson
  • Josiah Scott
  • Darius Slay
  • Marcus Epps
  • C.J. Gardner-Johnson
  • K’Von Wallace

Special teams

  • Jake Elliott (K)
  • Brett Kern (P)
  • Rick Lovato (LS)

How can I watch and live stream Super Bowl 2023?

  • When: Sunday, February 12, 2023
  • Where: State Farm Stadium in Glendale, Arizona
  • TV Channel: FOX
  • Follow along with ProFootballTalk and NBC Sports for NFL news, updates, scores, injuries, and more

Follow along with ProFootballTalk for the latest news, storylines, and updates surrounding the 2022 NFL Season and Playoffs, and be sure to subscribe to NFLonNBC on YouTube!

Super Bowl squares 2023: Explanation, how to play, rules and printable template


Star quarterbacks Patrick Mahomes and Jalen Hurts are set to go head-to-head today, Super Bowl Sunday, when the Kansas City Chiefs take on the Philadelphia Eagles in Super Bowl LVII.

Even if you’re home watching on the couch, you can still get in on the action by filling out your squares, which has become a Super Bowl tradition.

What are Super Bowl squares and what is the format?

A board features 10 rows and 10 columns, adding up to 100 squares total. One of the teams is assigned the rows, while the other team is assigned the columns.

RELATED: What food to eat during Super Bowl LVII

Each person in the pool then chooses one (or multiple) squares, depending on your pool’s rules. In some pools, squares are randomly assigned, while you may choose your own square in other pools.

After all the squares have been filled, numbers between zero and nine are randomly chosen for each row and column.

How do Super Bowl squares work? How do I win?

Each square has a corresponding row and column number. At the end of each quarter, the player whose two numbers match the end digits of each team’s point total will win.

RELATED: Why does the Super Bowl use Roman numerals for naming?

For example, if the score at the end of the first quarter is Chiefs 13, Eagles 7, the player whose box corresponds with “3” for Kansas City and “7” for Philadelphia would win.

Most pools pay out for the final score at the end of each quarter, for a total of four winners (1st quarter, halftime, 3rd quarter, final score). Some pools pay out for every score throughout the game.

Where can I find a template for Super Bowl squares?

NBC Sports has provided a template below, complete with a 10 by 10 grid. Fans can click here to print this template out to use for their Super Bowl squares.

How can I watch and live stream Super Bowl 2023?

  • When: Sunday, February 12, 2023
  • Where: State Farm Stadium in Glendale, Arizona
  • TV Channel: FOX
  • Follow along with ProFootballTalk and NBC Sports for NFL news, updates, scores, injuries, and more

Follow along with ProFootballTalk for the latest news, storylines, and updates surrounding the 2022 NFL Season and Playoffs, and be sure to subscribe to NFLonNBC on YouTube!

Marry Your Passion With Your Curiosity: Panelists Discuss Building Your Brand in Leadup to Super Bowl LVII


Fans in every color jersey of the rainbow internationally will tune into Super Bowl LVIII this Sunday. Ahead of the game, NBCU Academy partnered with PNE Showcase and Arizona State University to bring students and professionals an inside look at the people who color outside the lines for the National Football league.

The three powerhouses co-hosted the Building and Being Your Brand seminar in hopes of helping students and other national professionals identify their brand and the best ways to communicate the pillars of their brand to the masses.

There are just under 4,000 people employed by the NFL, which makes for hundreds of job paths within the league. As the panel began, NFL international marketing and player relations manager Emily Wirtz spoke about how her roots in Germany translated into the role she has now.

The first door opened for Wirtz in the NFL was as a digital video editor and producer. Wirtz transparently admitted she did not feel qualified for the job but with an extra push from her father, she decided to still go after the interview.

“My dad told me that even if I do not land the job, it will at least be good interview practice,” Wirtz said.

RELATED: How to watch Super Bowl 2023

Wirtz still thanks her father to this day. Her video supervisor learned she spoke German and instantly recommended her for a role within the NFL’s global expansion. She would go on to execute the first NFL game in Germany. Germany’s first official exposure to American football at the highest level sold out of millions of tickets in three minutes.

“When we are on the way to these international games in London, Germany and Mexico City, the NFL staff, we’re usually on a big bus or van,” Wirtz said. “In the van it’s about 40 of us and we’re literally trying to find a fan in one of the jerseys of all 32 teams. When we see someone we are like Chargers, Rams or whatever the team is! Every international game I’ve been to, all 5, we’ve been able to spot someone in each jersey.”

By showing up as her authentic self, Wirtz was able to leverage her job. All five of the panelists promoted a “helmet-off” approach to the game. This idea promotes getting to know the stories of the players to help advance the game.

Director of NFL college and club social marketing Sana Merchant-Rupani discussed taking on tasks that require you to grow. Before joining the league, Merchant-Rupani worked in digital marketing at Empire State Realty Trust. In the position, she was tasked with creating an Instagram presence for the company.

Merchant-Rupani had no experience with Instagram when taking on this task but it directly led her into her current role.

RELATED: Super Bowl national anthem 2023

“You have to marry your passion with your curiosity,” Merchant-Rupani said.

Senior manager of NFL game operations Karley Berry further emphasized Merchant-Rupani’s message by presenting the contrast. Berry posited that if a job is presented to someone and they check off all the job requirements, then the job is not for them.

The entire audience was initially confused by the statement but as Berry went on, she explained you must take a job that will offer you something new and will leave you with an extra skill you did not have going into the position.

Prior to stepping into the game operations realm, Berry took her first step into the football world when she was a recruiting assistant at Penn State University.

Growing up around Nittany Lion football her entire life, she knew the brand of the university’s football team. While in State College, PA, she challenged the recruitment staff to go after men with outstanding character.

“When we would go on home visits, I would make sure to pay attention,” Berry said. Berry wanted to be intentional with her tactics and believed the best players were those that were good people on and off the field.

Merchant-Rupani, Berry and Wirtz all used elements of their personal brand to succeed in their current spaces to get to their dream work destination. This message was passed on to the audience through painting their journey through experiences.

“We all know about Patrick Mahomes. There are other stories,” senior manager of NFL social marketing Jordan Dolbin said.

RELATED: Chiefs Super Bowl history

Dolbin called on storytellers to push their limits. She wanted to ensure she was challenging audience members to go beneath the surface of the performers with the best stat numbers.

She brought up a story she came across during her Super Bowl preparation that was a “where are they now’ approach to telling the stories of all the players that caught interceptions against Maholmes in high school.

“Now, that is the story I will remember when this is all over,” Dolbin said.

Cincinnati Bengals special teamer Trayveon Williams added his experience to the panel, emphasizing exploring his other interests outside of football. He also commended today’s players for the tenacity in their approach to leaving a legacy outside of football.

The panel agreed collectively their main reason for taking time away from all the Super Bowl work obligations and festivities was to provide the representation they did not see while carving out their career paths.

NBCU Academy will be virtually hosting the Next Level Summit on March 22, 2023.

Author’s Note: Alexis Davis is currently in her last semesters in Walter Cronkite’s School of Journalism and Mass Communication at Arizona State University. She received her bachelor’s from North Carolina A&T State University in multimedia journalism in May 2022. Davis is a featured writer for the MEAC conference. Davis also switches between play-by-play announcer, analyst and sideline reporter for the PAC-12 conference’s app. She also hosts a podcast focusing on international basketball players and their fashion experiences called What’s in Your Bag?