Super Bowl I • 1966 season
Packers coach Vince Lombardi and captains Bob Skoronski and Willie Davis worked with designers to create the first ring.
Super Bowl II • 1967 season
It cost about $1,900 apiece to make the Packers’ second ring. Adjusted for inflation, that’s more than $13,000 today.
Super Bowl III • 1968 season
This 14-karat gold ring is the first to contain the words “Super Bowl.” The game wasn’t called that until this season.
Super Bowl IV • 1969 season
The Chiefs beat the Vikings and became the first team to put the Lombardi Trophy on their ring. It also had 11 diamonds.
Super Bowl V • 1970 season
The Colts’ 10-karat gold ring bore their logo — in white gold and sapphires — surrounding a 1-carat diamond.
Super Bowl VI • 1971 season
Weighing about as much as a standard letter, this 14-karat white gold ring is the lightest ever created for the Super Bowl.
Super Bowl VII • 1972 season
Seventeen diamonds — the largest of them weighing in at a carat — adorn the ring the Dolphins earned after a 17-0 season.
Super Bowl VIII • 1973 season
Dolphins owner and onetime Minnesotan Joe Robbie wanted a ring similar to its predecessor — this one with twin diamonds.
Super Bowl IX • 1974 season
The Steelers engraved playoff scores on the side of this ring. Only problem: Jostens put the wrong score for their first game.
Super Bowl X • 1975 season
Pittsburgh followed up with a dual-stone design set in palladium. It was the element’s first use in a Super Bowl ring.
Super Bowl XI • 1976 season
The Raiders reviewed four designs before picking this football-focused finalist, after dropping the Vikings to 0-4 in Super Bowls.
Super Bowl XII • 1977 season
The Cowboys, like others, featured two diamonds on their second ring. Of course, that was in addition to 20 smaller stones.
Super Bowl XIII • 1978 season
The Steelers went one step further. For their third title, they used three ½-carat diamonds surrounded by 30 rocks.
Super Bowl XIV • 1979 season
Seeing a theme here? The Steelers went with a more understated four-diamond design for their fourth title. Each is a ½-carat.
Super Bowl XV • 1980 season
The Raiders were the first wild card to win a Super Bowl, and 19 diamonds in a football shape mark the games played to get there.
Super Bowl XVI • 1981 season
The design of the 49ers’ first ring was based on the Jets’ Super Bowl III ring, but the green was replaced with diamonds.
Super Bowl XVII • 1982 season
The NFL’s per-ring allowance was $2,400 in 1982. Washington spent more than double that on this 17-diamond ring.
Super Bowl XVIII • 1983 season
Try this on for size: The Raiders’ heavyweight white-gold ring weighs about as much as a golf ball.
Super Bowl XIX • 1984 season
Montana topped Marino; to celebrate, the 49ers had marquee-cut stones made into trophies, a first for these rings.
Super Bowl XX • 1985 season
The size-23 ring the Bears gave to William “the Refrigerator” Perry is the largest fitting ever for a Super Bowl winner.
Super Bowl XXI • 1986 season
The Giants’ first title ring might look subdued, but it has 1.2 carats in diamonds, including a ¾-carat marquee-cut rock.
Super Bowl XXII • 1987 season
Washington was the first to pick Tiffany & Co., which also designed the Lombardi Trophy, to create the team’s title ring.
Super Bowl XXIII • 1988 season
The Bengals lost the big game to the 49ers for a second time. San Francisco put three marquee-cut stones in their third ring.
Super Bowl XXIV • 1989 season
One side of this 10-karat white gold ring says “88 Back to Back 89” to signify the 49ers’ consecutive championships.
Super Bowl XXV • 1990 season
Lawrence Taylor’s son put his dad’s ring up for auction in 2012. It sold for $230,000, more than double its estimated value.
Super Bowl XXVI • 1991 season
Minneapolis held its first Super Bowl, and the Redskins got their third title, again turning to Tiffany for their Super Bowl bling.
Super Bowl XXVII • 1992 season
This 55-diamond ring, at the time, held the most diamonds of any Super Bowl ring. Boy, how the times have changed.
Super Bowl XXVIII • 1993 season
Dallas’ back-to-back blowouts of Buffalo gave the Cowboys four titles and the Bills four Super Bowl losses in a row.
Super Bowl XXIX • 1994 season
After years of backing up Joe Montana, Steve Young led the 49ers to a fifth ring — the first franchise to reach that number.
Super Bowl XXX • 1995 season
This ring has a diamond weight of 5 carats, a first for the Super Bowl. The next 5-carat ring wasn’t for another eight years.
Super Bowl XXXI • 1996 season
Unlike the Packers’ first two rings, which featured more subtle designs, this ring is decked out with 115 diamonds.
Super Bowl XXXII • 1997 season
Denver beat Green Bay 31-24. To represent the 55 points scored, five diamonds were placed on each side of the logo on the face of the ring.
Super Bowl XXXIII • 1998 season
Though larger in size, this 4.04-carat diamond ring is less than the 4.65-carat version the Broncos gave out a year earlier.
Super Bowl XXXIV • 1999 season
The Rams gave more than half of the 200 rings they ordered to coaches and non-playing personnel after their victory.
Super Bowl XXXV • 2000 season
Brilliant-cut diamonds are made to maximize bling, so the Ravens ordered up 63 of them set in 18-karat gold to outline their logo.
Super Bowl XXXVI • 2001 season
The face of this ring has 42 diamonds around the Patriots logo. Those represent the team’s 42nd anniversary.
Super Bowl XXXVII • 2002 season
Oakland traded away coach Jon Gruden to Tampa Bay. The Bucs beat the Raiders in the Super Bowl to earn this Tiffany & Co. ring.
Super Bowl XXXVIII • 2003 season
New England won 15 games in a row to earn this ring; 32 diamonds — one for each NFL team — surround the Patriots logo.
Super Bowl XXXIX • 2004 season
Among the 124 diamonds in this Pats ring are 21 to represent the NFL’s longest win streak, a record that still stands.
Super Bowl XL • 2005 season
RB Jerome Bettis and QB Ben Roethlisberger helped design this Steelers ring, which nods to their previous four Super Bowl wins.
Super Bowl XLI • 2006 season
This white gold ring with 50 diamonds marked the Colts’ second title but the first since the team moved to Indy in 1984.
Super Bowl XLII • 2007 season
The Giants’ Michael Strahan called this Tiffany ring a “10-table stunner,” joking that it can be seen from 10 tables away.
Super Bowl XLIII • 2008 season
Six brilliant-cut diamonds mark each Steelers title; 14 others signify conference and division titles (seven each).
Super Bowl XLIV • 2009 season
The face of this ring features 44 diamonds to commemorate the 44th Super Bowl and the Saints’ 44th year as a franchise.
Super Bowl XLV • 2010 season
The “G” comprises 13 diamonds, one for each Packers NFL title; 92 other diamonds mark the team’s 92-year history.
Super Bowl XLVI • 2011 season
Giants captains worked with Tiffany & Co. to ensure that this ring, unlike the 2007 version, had blue stones featured.
Super Bowl XLVII • 2012 season
This Ravens ring features 243 diamonds and has a stadium-style design. The “B” is made of 10-karat yellow gold.
Super Bowl XLVIII • 2013 season
The face of this Tiffany & Co. ring is flanked by 12 diamonds, representing Seattle’s 12th man; the sides feature “12” flags.
Super Bowl XLIX • 2014 season
It cost nearly $5.5 million to adorn the Patriots with these bling-heavy rings, which came in at a cool $36,500 apiece.
Super Bowl L • 2015 season
The side of this ring has 56 diamonds, marking the Broncos’ 56-year history. Stones along the bottom and top mark 15 wins in 2015.
Super Bowl LI • 2016 season
The largest Super Bowl ring is this 5.1-carat whopper with 283 diamonds to represent the Patriots’ 28-3 second-half deficit.