Super Bowl
Updated September 17, 2023

Super Bowl MVPs: Who Has Shaped The History of The Big Game?

From Bart Starr to Patrick Mahomes, we tell you all you need to know about the players who have left their indelible mark on the records of the NFL. 

In America, few events can match the excitement that the Super Bowl generates. According to Nielsen, out of the 10 most watched broadcasts of all time, 8 are Super Bowl games. Only historic, once-in-a-lifetime events like the Apollo 11 Moon landing and Richard Nixon’s resignation speech have received as many viewers as The Big Game.

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Because of this, the Super Bowl has become about more than football. Driven by its celebrity-populated halftime show, it offers the most coveted spots for brands–its advertisements becoming prestigious status symbols worth millions and millions of dollars. 

But, amidst all this fanfare, who are those who have made this game what it is? Who are those players who, through blood, sweat, and tears, have written some of football’s most remarkable stories? 

Related: Super Bowl Odds 58

For the avid fan, our NFL Predictions are a must-read.

Some moments are impossible to forget, like Eli Manning wrestling to free himself from the defenders, throwing a seemingly impossible pass, which was followed by a “helmet catch” by David Tyree, or Tom Brady’s stewardship of the New England Patriots to an epic comeback against the Atlanta Falcons. 

These prowesses made both Manning and Brady recipients of the Super Bowl Most Valuable Player Award, a list formed by several legends who are considered some of the best players in football’s history. 

The award’s winner is decided, largely, by a panel of sixteen football commentators, both writers and broadcasters, who account for 80 per cent of the vote. The other 20 per cent of the votes come from the viewers. 

Here is the list. 

Super Bowl I. Season: 1966-1967 

Bart Starr, Quarterback, Green Bay Packers

Bart Starr, who played college for the University of Alabama, threw 2,257 yards in the 1966-1967 season, guiding the Packers to a 12-2 record. He became the first Super Bowl MVP ever by throwing two touchdown passes, accumulating 250 yards as Green Bay triumphed 35-10 over Kansas City. 

Super Bowl II. Season: 1967-1968

Bart Starr, Quarterback, Green Bay Packers

Starr earned the MVP for a second year in a row by throwing a critical 62-yard touchdown pass to Boyd Dowler, which led the Packers to victory over the Oakland Raiders. It is important to add that Starr still holds the record for 2nd highest position passer (104.8 rating) in the history of Super Bowls.

Super Bowl III. Season: 1968-1969

Joe Namath, Quarterback, New York Jets

Joe Namath was the first player to win both a college national championship, which he did with Alabama, and a professional championship, by leading the New York Jets to the Super Bowl title with 206 passing yards, 133 of which were to famed receiver George Sauer Jr. Namath, who received the nickname “Broadway Joe”, led the league twice in passing yards.

Super Bowl IV. Season: 1969-1970

Len Dawson, Quarterback, Kansas City Chiefs

Dawson accomplished over 2,000 passing yards per season for seven years prior to his Super Bowl victory. In the 1969-1970 campaign, Dawson suffered a knee injury, and even though many experts claimed he would not recover, he returned to spearhead the Chiefs’ push for the title, with Dawson throwing 142 yards and one touchdown in the deciding match. 

Super Bowl V. Season: 1970-1971

Chuck Howley, Linebacker, Dallas Cowboys

After a knee injury, Chuck Howley considered himself retired and took a job at a gas station. He then joined the Cowboys, which had one of the worst losing records in the league. He was one of the players who helped Dallas rise to prominence, setting several defensive records. In Super Bowl V, Howley intercepted two passes and forced a fumble, which earned him the MVP award even though the Cowboys would eventually lose the game against the Baltimore Colts.

Super Bowl VI. Season: 1971-1972

Roger Staubach, Quarterback, Dallas Cowboys

Nicknamed “Captain America” and “Captain Comeback”, Roger Staubach played for the U.S. Naval Academy and served as a Supply Corps Officer for the Navy before joining the Cowboys. Throwing two touchdown passes and 119 yards, Staubach led the franchise to their first Super Bowl title, the beginning of an era that would make the Cowboys one of the most popular teams in the NFL. 

Super Bowl VII. Season: 1972-1973

Jake Scott, Safety, Miami Dolphins

In the 1972-1973 season, the Miami Dolphins went unbeaten in their run to the Super Bowl, the only perfect season in history. Jake Scott was a valuable member of that team, making two interceptions in the final game, one of which was in the fourth quarter. Scott, who played for the University of Georgia, also established the record for being the first to recover two fumbles in one game. 

Super Bowl VIII. Season: 1973-1974

Larry Csonka, Running Back, Miami Dolphins

Like his MVP-predecessor Jake Scott, Csonka was also a member of the Miami Dolphins perfect season. He is still the leading rusher in the history of the Miami Dolphins, with 6,737 yards, and in 1974’s Super Bowl, he scored two touchdowns which were key to giving Miami a second title in a row. Csonka and fellow Dolphins runner-back Jim Kiick were known as Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. 

Super Bowl IX. Season: 1974-1975

Franco Harris, Running Back, Pittsburgh Steelers

Franco Harris earned the MVP award of the 1975 Super Bowl by rushing 158 yards and scoring one touchdown. Harris, who played for Penn State and won the NFL Rookie of the Year award in 1972, is now an active business person, having founded RSuper Foods and taking an interest in rescuing the Parks Sausage Company, which was the first African-American-owned company to be publicly listed in the United States. 

Super Bowl X. Season: 1975-1976

Lynn Swann, Wide Receiver, Pittsburgh Steelers

Beyond football, Lynn Swann is known for being the 2006 Republican nominee to be the Governor of Pennsylvania. Swann, who played for the University of Southern California, was the first wide receiver to be named a Super Bowl’s MVP, a game he nearly missed after a severe concussion. Swann received 161 yards and one touchdown to help the Steelers win the championship. 

Super Bowl XI. Season: 1976-1977

Fred Biletnikoff, Wide Receiver, Oakland Raiders

At Florida State, Biletnikoff was the NCAA leader in both receiving yards and receiving touchdowns. When he retired, Biletnikoff was the leader in postseason receptions, with 70, receiving yards, with 1,167, and receiving touchdowns, with 10. Four of these receptions happened in critical moments of the Super Bowl XI, which gave the Raiders the title and Fred the MVP award. 

Super Bowl XII. Season: 1977-1978

Harvey Martin, Defensive End, Dallas Cowboys

Randy White, Defensive Tackle, Dallas Cowboys

Harvey Martin and Randy White shared the MVP award for the first time in the history of the Super Bowl. Martin and White were part of the extremely solid Dallas Cowboys defense, which managed to contain the very offensive Denver Broncos to only 156 yards. The defensive line led by Martin and White became known as the Doomsday Defense.

Super Bowl XIII. Season: 1978-1979

Terry Bradshaw, Quarterback, Pittsburgh Steelers

Terry Bradshaw was a landmark figure of the dynasty Pittsburgh Steelers that are lauded as one of the best teams in history. Bradshaw, who was the first pick in the 1970 draft, passed for 318 yards and four touchdowns in the 1979 Super Bowl, giving the Steelers a much-needed win over their bitter rivals, the Dallas Cowboys. 

Super Bowl XIV. Season: 1979-1980

Terry Bradshaw, Quarterback, Pittsburgh Steelers

Bradshaw’s leadership was further cemented when he won his second MVP award in a row, passing for 309 yards and two touchdowns as the Steelers defeated the Los Angeles Rams. One of those plays was a 73-yard pass to John Stallworth, which ended up in a touchdown. Bradshaw is now a sports analyst and commentator for Fox and has built an extensive career in television. 

Super Bowl XV. Season: 1980-1981

Jim Plunkett, Quarterback, Oakland Raiders

Jim Plunkett won the Heisman Trophy during his time at Stanford, and proved his worth in the NFL by commanding the Raiders’ successful Super Bowl push, throwing for 261 yards and three touchdowns against the Philadelphia Eagles. Plunkett’s Raiders were the first team to win the Super Bowl after entering the playoffs as a wild card.

Super Bowl XVI. Season: 1981-1982

Joe Montana, Quarterback, San Francisco 49ers

Joe Montana, who was nicknamed “Joe Cool” and “Comeback Kid”, earned his first Super Bowl MVP designation in 1982. Montana holds several records, one of them is throwing the most passes without suffering an interception, with 122 in four games. Prior to the 1982 Super Bowl, in which Montana passed for one touchdown and rushed for another, he had an acclaimed performance against Dallas for the NFC Championship, completing an epic pass that found receiver Dwight Clark and tied the game, a play that became known as The Catch. 

Super Bowl XVII. Season: 1982-1983

John Riggins, Running Back, Washington Redskins

John Riggins was a prolific runner who established several records, one of them being rushing for 24 touchdowns in a single season. In Super Bowl XVII, against the Miami Dolphins, Riggins rushed for 166 yards and one touchdown. After football, Riggins became an off-off-Broadway actor and a sports commentator. 

Super Bowl XVIII. Season: 1983-1984

Marcus Allen, Running Back, Los Angeles Raiders

Marcus Allen played college football for USC and quickly established himself as one of the best short-distance runners in the NFL. In Super Bowl XVIII, Allen was named the MVP after rushing for 191 yards, including a 74-yard touchdown. He totalled two touchdowns as the Raiders comfortably defeated the Redskins for the title.

Super Bowl XIX. Season: 1984-1985

Joe Montana, Quarterback, San Francisco 49ers

At the end of the 1984-1985 season, Joe Montana earned his second Super Bowl MVP accolade. He passed for 331 yards, which set a new record and contributed to three touchdowns, positioning Montana as one of the best quarterbacks of all time. 

Super Bowl XX. Season: 1985-1986

Richard Dent, Chicago Bears, Defensive End

Richard Dent’s defensive skills were a paramount contribution to the Chicago Bears, who became known for their aggressive defensive line. During the Super Bowl, Dent earned the MVP award by forcing two fumbles, blocking a pass, and contributing to key sacks that limited the New England Patriots to only 10 points. During that season, Dent was a soloist in the “Super Bowl Shuffle” a song performed by the Bears that received a Grammy nomination. 

Super Bowl XXI. Season: 1986-1987

Phil Simms, Quarterback, New York Giants

Phil Simms, who now is a sportscaster for CBS, received the MVP designation for Super Bowl XXI after completing 88 per cent of his passes, 22 out of 25. These passes amounted to 268 yards and 3 touchdowns. As a funny fact, Simms appeared on a TV show, playing the role of a consultant to investigator Sherlock Holmes.

Super Bowl XXII. Season: 1987-1988

Doug Williams, Quarterback, Washington Redskins

Doug Williams, who attended historically black college Grambling State University and was named Black College Player of the Year, became the first quarterback of color to start and win a Super Bowl. During the game, Williams accomplished the impressive feat of passing for four touchdowns in one single quarter and a total of 340 yards. After retirement, Williams has served as an executive for various teams.

Super Bowl XXIII. Season: 1988-1989

Jerry Rice, Wide Receiver, San Francisco 49ers

Jerry Rice is considered one of the greatest players in the history of the NFL and is often named the best receiver of all time. In the 1989 Super Bowl, Rice made 11 catches, one of which was a touchdown, for a total of 215 yards. Throughout his career, Rice made 197 touchdown receptions, received 22,895 yards, and scored 1,256 points, which positioned him as the highest-scoring non-kicker player in the history of the league. 

Super Bowl XXIV. Season: 1989-1990

Joe Montana, Quarterback, San Francisco 49ers

Joe Montana earned his third Super Bowl MVP award in 1990. During that game, Montana threw for 297 yards, and a total of five touchdowns as the San Francisco 49ers overpowered the Denver Broncos 55-10. Nowadays, Joe Montana is a venture capitalist, helping entrepreneurs and startup founders through his investment fund Liquid2 Ventures. 

Super Bowl XXV. Season: 1990-1991

Ottis Anderson, Running Back, New York Giants

Ottis Anderson won two Super Bowl titles throughout his distinguished career. After breaking records with the University of Miami, Anderson went on to play an important role as the New York Giants won Super Bowl XXV. Anderson holds, with three other players, the record for being the only four running backs to rush for a touchdown in two different Super Bowls and earn the MVP award. 

Super Bowl XXVI. Season: 1991-1992

Mark Rypien, Quarterback, Washington Redskins

Mark Rypien made history by being the first Canadian-born QB to play as a starter in the NFL, and also, the first foreign-born player to win the Super Bowl MVP award. Rypien was a pivotal figure for the Redskins, throwing for a total of 3,564 yards and 28 touchdowns during the season. Two of these touchdowns were in the Super Bowl against the Buffalo Bills. Later on, Rypien had a foray into NASCAR as a team owner.

Super Bowl XXVII. Season: 1992-1993

Troy Aikman, Quarterback, Dallas Cowboys

Following a decade of title drought, Troy Aikman was one of the players responsible for leading the Dallas Cowboys back to winning ways. Aikman, who also played baseball in High School, threw four touchdowns in the Super Bowl, concluding a record-breaking season that witnessed the Cowboys earn a total of 13 regular-season triumphs.

Super Bowl XXVIII. Season: 1993-1994

Emmitt Smith, Running Back, Dallas Cowboys

Emmitt Smith further bolstered the Cowboys’ attack by rushing. Smith is widely considered one of the best rushers of all time, and he has the record for most yards rushed in the league’s history. Together with Troy Aikman and Michael Irvin, they were known as “The Triplets”, who led Dallas to three Super Bowl championships in a decade. 

Super Bowl XXIX. Season: 1994-1995

Steve Young, Quarterback, San Francisco 49ers

Steve Young was the commander-in-chief of the San Francisco 49ers en route to their Super Bowl XXIX title, setting a record of six touchdowns with a total of 325 yards. Throughout his career, Young also scored 43 rushing touchdowns (ranking second among QBs), and he was a three-time Super Bowl champion. 

Super Bowl XXX. Season: 1995-1996

Larry Brown, Centre-back, Dallas Cowboys

Larry Brown was the star for the defensive line of the Dallas Cowboys as they won their third Super Bowl in a decade. In The Big Game, Brown made two interceptions in the second half, both of which were transformed into touchdowns by the Cowboys. Brown now hosts a show on the Dallas Cowboys Radio Network. 

Super Bowl XXXI. Season: 1996-1997

Desmond Howard, Kick Returner/Punt Returner, Green Bay Packers

A college player for the University of Michigan, Howard is the only special teams player in history to earn the Super Bowl MVP award, which he won after returning a kickoff for a 99-yard touchdown. In 1996, Howard set the record for most punt return yards, accruing a total of 875. 

Super Bowl XXXII. Season: 1997-1998

Terrell Davis, Running Back, Denver Broncos

Following a tough upbringing, Davis went on to thrive in the NFL, becoming the leading rusher of all time for the Denver Broncos. Davis, who still is the player that has scored the most touchdowns in a single postseason, with eight, also gained notoriety for starting “The Mile High Salute”, which became an iconic celebration for the Broncos players. 

Super Bowl XXXIII. Season: 1998-1999

John Elway, Quarterback, Denver Broncos

Because of his dexterity and ability with both rushing and passing, Elway is considered one of the best quarterbacks ever. He is the only quarterback to have scored a rushing touchdown in four Super Bowls, and in the 1998-1999 final game of the season, he threw a total of 336 yards, in what would be his final competitive game in the NFL. He is now the president of football operations for the Denver Broncos.

Super Bowl XXXIV. Season: 1999-2000

Kurt Warner, Quarterback, St. Louis Rams

Unlike many other stars, it was a long road for Kurt Warner to become successful in the NFL. Initially an undrafted free agent, Warner played for three seasons in the Arena Football League. Eventually, he earned a spot with the St. Louis Rams, spearheading one of the best offensive lines in the history of the NFL, and winning the Super Bowl with a total of 414 yards and 2 touchdowns. 

Super Bowl XXXV. Season: 2000-2001

Ray Lewis, Linebacker, Baltimore Ravens

An All-American linebacker with the Miami Hurricanes, Ray Lewis was an intimidating defensive figure who set two NFL tackle records, accomplishing 2,059 combined tackles and 1,568 solo tackles throughout his career. Besides being a Super Bowl MVP, he won the Defensive Player of the Year award twice. 

Super Bowl XXXVI. Season: 2001-2002

Tom Brady, Quarterback, New England Patriots

Brady is widely considered one of the best, if not the best quarterback of all time. Initially selected in the sixth round of the 2000 NFL Draft, an experience that he still remembers, Brady went on to shine following an injury suffered by New England’s starting quarterback Drew Bledsoe, and led the Pats all the way to winning the Super Bowl, becoming the youngest quarterback to do so. 

Super Bowl XXXVII. Season: 2002-2003

Dexter Jackson, Safety, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Dexter Jackson made two first-half interceptions that paved the way for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers to defeat the Raiders and take the Super Bowl home. He became the first safety to win the MVP award in thirty years. Now, he works with a non-profit organization in Tampa Bay.

Super Bowl XXXVIII. Season: 2003-2004

Tom Brady, Quarterback, New England Patriots

The end of the 2003-2004 season brought Tom Brady his second Super Bowl and one more Super Bowl MVP award. In the final game, Brady threw for 354 yards and three touchdowns and recorded 32 completions, the most made by a quarterback in a Super Bowl. 

Super Bowl XXXIX. Season: 2004-2005

Deion Branch, Wide Receiver, New England Patriots

New England won back-to-back titles that year, and besides Tom Brady, another figure that was critical for this accomplishment was Deion Branch. In the Super Bowl, Branch made 11 catches for a total of 133 yards, crowning a successful campaign that also included a 60-yard touchdown catch against Pittsburgh in the Championship game.  

Super Bowl XL. Season: 2005-2006

Hines Ward, Wide Receiver, Pittsburgh Steelers

Hines Ward set several records for the Pittsburgh Steelers, including being the all-time leader in touchdown receptions. He is one of eleven players who have made at least 1,000 receptions throughout his career. In the Super Bowl, Ward earned the MVP award after making 5 catches, for a total of 123 yards and 1 touchdown. 

Super Bowl XLI. Season: 2006-2007

Peyton Manning, Quarterback, Indianapolis Colts

A member of the Manning dynasty, which also includes his brother Eli and his father Archie, Peyton Manning is considered one of the best quarterbacks of all time. He won the league’s MVP award a total of five times, and commandeered the Colts to the Super Bowl title by throwing for 247 yards and 1 touchdown in the final game of the season. 

Super Bowl XLII. Season: 2007-2008

Eli Manning, Quarterback, New York Giants

Eli Manning quickly followed the footsteps of his brother Peyton, and in the 2008 Super Bowl, led the New York Giants to an upset of the favored New England Patriots with a total of 255 passing yards and 2 touchdowns. In that game, Manning made an epic play, challenging the pressure of New England’s defenders and eventually finding David Tyree, a play that had a decisive impact on the game’s outcome.  

Super Bowl XLIII. Season: 2008-2009

Santonio Holmes, Wide Receiver, Pittsburgh Steelers

Santonio Holmes earned the MVP accolade at Super Bowl XLIII after making a winning catch 35 seconds before the end of the game. He was a key receiver for Ben Roethlisberger’s offensive line, making 9 catches for a total of 131 yards, guiding the Steelers to Super Bowl glory. 

Super Bowl XLIV. Season: 2009-2010

Drew Brees, Quarterback, New Orleans Saints

Originally doubted because of his height and arm strength, Drew Brees had a difficult start to NFL life before becoming one of the most-renowned quarterbacks of all time. Brees is praised for his accuracy, a measure of this being his 32-of-39 pass record in Super Bowl XLIV. Later on, Brees would go on to become the NFL leader in the “Triple Crown”: completion percentage, passing yards, and passing touchdowns. 

Super Bowl XLV. Season: 2010-2011

Aaron Rodgers, Quarterback, Green Bay Packers

In 2010-2011, Aaron Rodgers became the third player in the history of the NFL to attain over 1,000 passing yards in one postseason. He steered the Green Bay Packers to a Super Bowl triumph by passing for 304 yards and 3 touchdowns in the deciding game. Rodgers is known for his effectiveness, often leading the league in touchdown-to-interception ratio and having one of the lowest passing interception percentages.

Super Bowl XLVI. Season: 2011-2012

Eli Manning, Quarterback, New York Giants

For a second time, Eli Manning helped the New York Giants to pull off a massive upset and defeat the New England Patriots for the Super Bowl crown. That season, Eli Manning was the first player to throw over 4,900 yards and win the Super Bowl within the same season. Manning completed 30 out of 40 passes for 296 yards and 1 touchdown.

Super Bowl XLVII. Season: 2012-2013

Joe Flacco, Quarterback, Baltimore Ravens

With 287 passing yards and three touchdowns, Joe Flacco guided the Baltimore Ravens to the Super Bowl title against the San Francisco 49ers. Flacco set other records during that postseason, including the most touchdowns in one postseason, with eleven, which tied him with Joe Montana and Kurt Warner. 

Super Bowl XLVIII. Season: 2013-2014

Malcolm Smith, Linebacker, Seattle Seahawks

Malcolm Smith was a critical part of Seattle’s defensive line in their campaign to win Super Bowl XLVIII. During that game, Seattle only conceded 8 points, and part of that was due to Smith’s impressive defensive performance, making an interception (which became a touchdown), recovering one fumble, and completing 10 tackles. 

Super Bowl XLIX. Season: 2014-2015

Tom Brady, Quarterback, New England Patriots

Following a few years of title drought, Tom Brady hit back in the 2014-2015 season, completing 37 out of 50 passes, for a total of 328 passing yards and 4 touchdowns. This was Brady’s fourth Super Bowl ring, confirming what Brady said to Robert Kraft, the owner of the New England Patriots, after they selected him in the sixth round of the draft: “I am the best decision your franchise has ever made.”

Super Bowl 50. Season 2015-2016

Von Miller, Linebacker, Denver Broncos

Von Miller was an All-American linebacker at Texas A&M, and his draft selection by the Denver Broncos eventually made him the highest-paid defensive player in the league. He earned this after his stunning Super Bowl performance, which included six tackles, 2.5 sacks, and one pass defense that helped Denver defeat Cam Newton’s Carolina Panthers. 

Super Bowl LI. Season: 2016-2017

Tom Brady, Quarterback, New England Patriots

Tom Brady accomplished his fourth Super Bowl MVP designation after a stellar performance with 466 passing yards and 2 touchdowns, which helped the Patriots make the biggest comeback in Super Bowl history against the Atlanta Falcons. 

Super Bowl LII. Season: 2017-2018

Nick Foles, Quarterback, Philadelphia Eagles

Foles, who at some point attained a perfect passer rating in a game, led the Philadelphia Eagles to overcome the New England Patriots in spectacular fashion, by passing for 373 yards and three touchdowns. The most iconic play, however, was when Foles was on the receiving end of a touchdown, becoming the first player to both pass for a touchdown and make a touchdown catch in the history of Super Bowls. 

Super Bowl LIII. Season: 2018-2019

Julian Edelman, Wide Receiver, New England Patriots

Julian Edelman was one of the top receivers of New England’s record-setting team, and in the 2018-2019 season, he received a total of 388 yards in the postseason, which placed him as the second all-time best playoff receiver, after legendary Jerry Rice. Edelman caught 10 out of 12 passes in the Super Bowl, which helped the Patriots to overcome the Los Angeles Rams. 

Season LIV. Season: 2019-2020

Patrick Mahomes, Quarterback, Kansas City Chiefs

Pat Mahomes’s father was a professional baseball player, and initially, Mahomes divided his time between baseball and football. Mahomes and Peyton Manning are the only players in NFL history to make over 50 passing touchdowns and 5,000 passing yards in a single season. Mahomes’s performance in Super Bowl LIV (286 yards and 2 touchdowns), gave the Chiefs their first title in fifty years.

Super Bowl LV. Season: 2020-2021

Tom Brady, Quarterback, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Now at the head of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Brady delivered a stellar performance to earn his seventh Super Bowl ring and his fifth Super Bowl MVP designation. Brady completed 21 out of 29 passes, for a total of 201 yards and three touchdowns.

Super Bowl LVI. Season: 2021-2022

Cooper Kupp, Wide Receiver, Los Angeles Rams

With 2 touchdowns, 8 catches, and 92 yards, Cooper Kupp teamed up with Matthew Stafford to lead the Los Angeles Rams to the crown in Super Bowl LVI. Kupp had an extremely solid season that year, leading the league in receptions, receiving yards, and receiving touchdowns, in what is known as the “Receiving Triple Crown.”

Super Bowl LVII. Season: 2022-2023

Patrick Mahomes, Quarterback, Kansas City Chiefs

Patrick Mahomes earned his second Super Bowl MVP designation by leading an extraordinary comeback for the Kansas City Chiefs, who defeated the Philadelphia Eagles 38-35. Even though there were fears that he would leave the game due to an injury, Mahomes passed for 182 yards, three touchdowns, and completed 21 out of 27 passes, cementing his position as the league’s Most Valuable Player and securing the victory for his team.

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