Regardless of who wins when the Los Angeles Rams face off with the New England Patriots in Super Bowl LIII, it will mark the sixth straight year a former University of Wisconsin player earns a championship ring.
Though they won't square off head-to-head, this year's big game will feature a matchup of former UW teammates James White, a key part of New England's offensive attack, and Rob Havenstein, a four-year starter on the Rams' offensive line.
Here's every UW alum who has played or been on a team's active roster in a Super Bowl.
Defensive tackle Beau Allen had two tackles, including one solo, for Philadelphia in the Eagles' 41-33 win over the New England Patriots in Super Bowl LII in 2018.
Ball, who set the FBC career record for total touchdowns in four seasons as a running back at Wisconsin from 2009-2012, played in Super Bowl XLVIII with the Denver Broncos.
Against Seattle, he ran six times for 1 yard and caught two passes 2 yards in a 43-8 loss to former teammate and Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson.
Beckum, who played four seasons and was a second-team All-American tight end in 2006 at Wisconsin, played in Super Bowl XLVI for the New York Giants. The Giants rallied to beat the Patriots, 21-17, with a fourth-quarter touchdown.
Bowman, who attended Wisconsin in the early 1960s, played in Super Bowl I and II with the Green Bay Packers. Green Bay defeated Kansas City and Oakland to win the team's first two Super Bowls. He started at center for the Packers in the second Super Bowl.
Casillas, who was a linebacker at Wisconsin for four seasons from 2005-2008, played in Super Bowl XLIV with the New Orleans Saints and Super Bowl XLIX with the New England Patriots.
He played mainly special teams in both Super Bowl wins. The Saints defeated Indianapolis, 31-17, and the Patriots topped Seattle, 28-24.
In Super Bowl LII in 2018, Rookie running back Corey Clement ran just three times for 8 yards but caught four passes for 100 yards, including a 22-yard touchdown pass from Nick Foles to put Philadelphia up 29-19 with 7:48 remaining in the third quarter. The Eagles went on to win 41-33
Clement joined Torry Holt as the only rookies in Super Bowl history to have 100 receiving yards and a touchdown reception. He also joined former UW teammate James White (Super Bowl LI) and Roger Craig (Super Bowl XXIII) as the only running backs with 100 receiving yards.
Clement also was part of the fourth-and-goal gadget play that gave the Eagles a 10-point lead in the second quarter. As Foles went to “talk” to the right side of the offensive line, Clement took the direct snap out of the shotgun. He pitched the ball to tight end and former college quarterback Trey Burton, who threw to a wide open Foles for the 1-yard touchdown.
Owen Daniels was recruited to Wisconsin in the early 2000s as a quarterback, but eventually switched to tight end.
Daniels played for the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl 50. In the Broncos' 24-10 win over Carolina, Daniels caught one pass for 18 yards on the first play from scrimmage.
Dayne, who won the Heisman Trophy as a running back at Wisconsin in 1999, played in Super Bowl XXXV for the New York Giants. Baltimore defeated New York, 34-7.
Dellenbach, who was an offensive lineman for Wisconsin in the early 1980s, played in Super Bowl XXXI and Super Bowl XXXII for the Green Bay Packers. The Packers defeated New England, 35-21, in Super Bowl XXXI and lost to the Denver Broncos, 31-24, in Super Bowl XXXII.
Egloff, who was a tight end at Wisconsin in the mid-1970s, played in Super Bowl XII for the Denver Broncos. The Cowboys defeated the Denver Broncos, 27-10.
Engler, who was a center at Wisconsin in the mid-1990s, including the 1994 Rose Bowl team, played in Super Bowl XXXV with the New York Giants and as a teammate with fellow former Badger Ron Dayne. The Baltimore Ravens defeated the Giants, 34-7.
Gregory, who was an All-Big Ten defensive tackle and defensive end at Wisconsin in 1969 and 1970, played in three Super Bowls (VI, X and XII) with the Dallas Cowboys.
The Cowboys won two Super Bowls, defeating the Miami Dolphins in Super Bowl VI and the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XII. Dallas fell to Pittsburgh, 21-17, in Super Bowl X.
Hackbart, who was an All-Big Ten quarterback for Wisconsin as a senior in 1959, played in Super Bowl IV for the Minnesota Vikings. In the NFL, he transitioned to defensive back.
The Vikings lost to the Kansas City Chiefs, 23-7, in Super Bowl IV.
Los Angeles right tackle Rob Havenstein, who played at UW from 2010-14, will make his first Super Bowl appearance when the Rams take on the New England Patriots in Super Bowl LIII on Feb. 3 at Mercedes Benz Stadium in Atlanta.
Kocourek, who was a tight end at Wisconsin in the late 1950s, played in Super Bowl II with the Oakland Raiders.
Playing special teams, he had one kick return for 0 yards in the Raiders' 33-14 loss to Green Bay.
Krumrie, who played four years at nose tackle for the Badgers in the early 1980s, still holds the record for most solo tackles in a career. He played for the Cincinnati Bengals in Super Bowl XXIII.
The Bengals lost to the San Francisco 49ers, 20-16, in Super Bowl XXIII.
Maragos, who made five interceptions in two seasons with Wisconsin as a free safety in 2008 and 2009, played in Super Bowl XLVIII with the Seattle Seahawks.
Maragos made one tackle on a kickoff return in the second quarter of Seattle's 43-8 win over Denver.
Matthews, who returned three punts for touchdowns at Wisconsin in 1978 and led the nation in punt return average (16.9), played in Super Bowl XV with the Oakland Raiders.
In the Raiders' 27-10 win over Philadelphia in Super Bowl XV, Matthews had two kick returns for 29 yards and two punt returns for 1 yard.
Monty, who set the record for most career tackles (451) in school history at Wisconsin as a linebacker in the mid-1990s, played in Super Bowl XXXV with the New York Giants alongside fellow former Badgers Ron Dayne and Derek Engler.
Monty made on tackle on special teams in the Giants' 34-7 loss to Baltimore.
Nortman, who helped the Badgers to Big Ten titles in 2010 and 2011 as a punter, played in Super Bowl 50 with the Carolina Panthers.
Nortman punted seven times, averaging 45.0 yards per kick, including a long of 61 yards, in the Panthers' 24-10 loss to Denver.
Odomes, who made nine interceptions at cornerback and was an all-Big Ten selection in the mid-1980s for Wisconsin, played in four consecutive Super Bowls (XXV, XXVI, XXVII and XXVIII) with the Buffalo Bills.
Odomes started in all four Super Bowls for the Bills, who lost in each of their championship games. Against Dallas in Super Bowl XXVIII, Odomes intercepted a pass from Troy Aikman in the second quarter and returned it 41 yards to set up a Bills field goal.
Schofield, who led the Badgers in sacks and tackles for loss in 2009 at defensive end and was a first-team All-Big Ten selection, played in Super Bowl XLVIII and XLIV with the Seattle Seahawks.
In Super Bowl XLVIII, Schofield had one assisted tackle on Denver running back and former Badgers teammate Montee Ball in the fourth quarter of Seattle's win. Against New England in Super Bowl XLIV, he played almost half of the snaps on defense along with some special teams.
Stecker, who spent two years playing running back and returning kicks at Wisconsin in the mid-1990s, played for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Super Bowl XXXVII.
Stecker had one carry for 1 yard and returned three kickoffs for 67 yards in Tampa Bay's 48-21 win over Oakland.
Sorgi, who played quarterback at Wisconsin in the early 2000s and threw 17 touchdowns in 2003, was on the active roster for the Indianapolis Colts in Super Bowl XLI. The Colts defeated the Chicago Bears, 29-17.
Voigt, who was a standout halfback and tight end at Wisconsin in the late 1960s, played for the Minnesota Vikings in three Super Bowls (VIII, IX and XI).
In Super Bowl VIII, Voigt made three catches for 46 yards at tight end. In Super Bowl IX, Voigt caught two passes for 31 yards. In Super Bowl XI, Voigt hauled in four passes for 49 yards, including a 13-yard touchdown from Bob Lee in the fourth quarter. The Vikings lost all three Super Bowls.
Webster, who was a stalwart at center for the Badgers in the early 1970s, played for the Pittsburgh Steelers in four Super Bowls (IX, X, XIII and XIV).
Webster started at center in the last two Super Bowls as the Steelers won all four.
White, who racked up more than 4,000 rushing yards for the Badgers from 2010-13, played in Super Bowl LI and helped the Patriots to a 34-28 overtime win over the Falcons. White set a Super Bowl record with 14 receptions and tallied 110 receiving yards with a touchdown. He also ran six times for 29 yards and two touchdowns, including the game-winning score in overtime.
In Super Bowl LII in 2018, White led the Patriots in rushing with 45 yards on seven carries and caught two passes for 21 yards as New England fell to Philadelphia 41-33. White broke several tackles with a brilliant 26-yard run early, giving him seven touchdowns in his past four postseason games.
With 26 career points in the Super Bowl, White is fourth all-time behind Jerry Rice (48), Adam Vinatieri (34) and Emmitt Smith (30).
White, who is expected to play in Super Bowl LIII on Feb. 3 when the Patriots face the L.A. Rams, was also on the Patriots' roster for their Super Bowl XLIX victory, but was inactive for the game.
Russell, who transferred to Wisconsin for his senior season in 2011 and led the Badgers to the Rose Bowl, played in Super Bowl XLVIII and XLIX for the Seattle Seahawks.
Against Denver in Super Bowl XLVIII, Wilson completed 18 of 25 passes for 206 yards and two touchdowns without an interception in the Seahawks' 43-8 win.
Against New England in Super Bowl XLIX, Wilson went 12-of-21 for 247 yards and two touchdowns. His lone interception came on the Seahawks' final offensive play at the New England 1-yard line. Seattle lost 28-24.