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It may be a bold claim, but few sports are as quintessentially American as football. Big games like the Super Bowl and Rose Bowl are huge ordeals in pop culture, the hype around football starts on a grassroots, youth-centered level. Look to any number of movies and books about high school football, from Remember the Titans (2000) to Friday Night Lights (2004) to All The Right Moves (1983), to understand the impact of the sport. In many small towns and suburban nooks across the country, high school football is the main event each fall, the big entertainment and hope of the people. Star quarter backs, pep bands, tailgates, late night practices, and cheer teams make the event. But where does all of this aspiration go once an athlete finishes high school? What fuels the dream? College sports, namely the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA).
The NCAA is an organization that regulates and organizes college athletes in North America. In total, nearly 1,300 colleges and universities are shaped by NCAA. Founded in 1910, this longstanding association has had a tremendous impact on American sports. With a total of three divisions in each sport, Division I football—devoted to schools with the most investment in and resources for sports—is one of the most watched sports under the NCAA umbrella. As reported by USA Today, about 28.4 million people tuned into the College Football Playoff championship last year.
NCAA football rivalries are some of the most well-known in American sports. Alabama versus Auburn, Michigan versus Ohio State, Oklahoma versus Texas, Miami versus Florida State, and Harvard versus Yale are some of the most impassioned competitions in sports. Home games or away games, alumni or not, student or professional, casual follower or serious fan, there is something enigmatic about these games. Game-goers dress up in costumes from mascots to parodies. They coat their bodies in bold team-inspired colors. They wear logo upon logo, celebrating their chosen team. NCAA football games are an even unto themselves.
As reported by Statista, last year, nearly 50 million people attended NCAA football games in person, across divisions I, II, and III combined. With such a marvelous outpouring of support, NCAA football shows no signs of fading out of popularity. To be one of the 50 million in-person game day fans, purchase your tickets now. For the most hyped up experience, choose a rivalry game. Fans of the opposing teams wait all year to witness these competitions, making these tickets highly coveted.