Watch SF 49ers vs. KC Chiefs Live Streaming
The Super Bowl is TV’s most viewed event, with just under 100 million people tuning in to the 2019 edition. This year’s game features the Kansas City Chiefs taking on the San Francisco 49ers from Miami.
The big football showdown starts at 6:30 p.m. ET on Fox.
However, if you’ve cut the cord and don’t get cable or satellite, there are other ways to view it as well.
With an antenna, you just plug it into the electrical outlet, connect the device to your TV – most of which have digital tuners – and ask the set to start scanning for channels. Beyond the usual collection of CBS, NBC, ABC and Fox affiliates, the antennas bring in digital-only channels as well, usually in the 40 to 60 channel range.
You want your guests to all feel like they’re making an entrance at your party. This banner is so simple. Take long construction or butcher paper and draw your design, or you can make a design on your computer and take it to a printing store to print to the size of your door.
The two babies actually got along swimmingly, and Lilah felt comfortable enough to steal Leo’s pacifier from his mouth and put it in hers several times ahead of the race, which we assume is the way babies trash talk each other?
Eventually, Lilah pulled ahead of Leo, after he crawled out of bounds and had to be redirected by his dad.
Every year as we approach the Super Bowl you start to see football themed food and products everywhere. You might get an invitation to a Super Bowl party from a friend who hasn’t watched a football game all year.
It is more like a national holiday than a sporting event — one that involves watching, evaluating and discussing television commercials. This tradition has turned the Super Bowl into the championship of advertising.
True enough: We have never seen Momoa in a fluffy, bearlike robe talking into a hairbrush. Or wearing two man buns.
Or goofing around amid massive suds in a bathtub, making even his dog wonder what’s going on.
Or reading a romance novel, “Standing in Front of a Sunset” by Michael Corbeille (which isn’t real; Corbeille is the executive creative director for Quicken Loans).
We’re also pretty sure Momoa is the model for the hunky guy on the cover of the book.
Well, so did we. Though we’re not entirely sure what Momoa in the bath has to do with mortgages or loans, we’re sure eager to find out. And find out we will, when the 49ers and the Chiefs go head-to-head in the Super Bowl this Sunday.
MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — Akeem Perry said he was standing in line at a WingStop restaurant and about to order lunch on Sept. 7 when he looked at his phone and saw the news.
Antonio Brown, the troubled but talented wide receiver, had signed with the New England Patriots.
“I would never forget that day,’’ Perry said. “It felt like a movie.’’
During his high school years, Brown lived on a block less than a mile from Hard Rock Stadium, site of Super Bowl LIV to be played Sunday.
Perry, who was one of Brown’s closest friends, lived on the same block — Northwest 193rd Terrace — and on Sept. 7 an improbable Super Bowl script seemed to be taking shape.
“When he was growing up, different ballgame,’’ said Nathaniel “Teddy” Herriott, who lives across the street from the home in which Brown lived. “But now, I don’t know what done happen. I don’t know who’s been guiding him.’’
Herriott said he taught Brown how to tie a tie and also tried to provide guidance when Brown was living in the tree-lined, middle-class neighborhood near the stadium. Smiling, Herriott recalled years later seeing Brown wearing a bow tie while being interviewed by Bob Costas.
“I said, ‘Oh, shoot, Tony still hasn’t learned how to tie a tie,’ ” he recalled with a chuckle. “He called me Mr. Teddy. He used to come to me for little discussions about this and that.
“But we lost track. I have no idea. It’s really got me, like, this is not the Tony I knew.’’
Lewis echoed those sentiments while recalling how he used to lift weights in the backyard where Lewis lived with his family.
“Like positive vibes, man,’’ Lewis, a licensed electrician, said of Brown. “Nothing like what’s going on now.’’
Herriott, 70, reminisced about watching Brown and other neighborhood kids playing football in the street. But he also recalled having to break up altercations between Brown and Brown’s stepfather, Larry Moss.
“I had to come between the two of them occasionally,’’ Herriott said. “They were right out here in my front yard and I would come between them.
“That was one of the things I would talk about with Tony. Come on, even though I was aware that Larry wasn’t his biological father, you live under his roof and you have to abide by his rules.”