Tennessee Titans Super Bowl Odds 2024: Latest Super Bowl 58 Odds

The current Super Bowl Odds for the Tennessee Titans are . The Titans have been in a freefall since finishing the 2021 season with the AFC’s No. 1 seed. They now look like the worst team in the relatively weak AFC South and they are facing a changing of the guard with rookie QB Will Levis replacing long-time starter Ryan Tannehill and rookie RB Tyjae Spears poised to (eventually) replace aging franchise cornerstone Derrick Henry. The Titans are probably going to get even worse before they start getting better and are not worth considering for any bets involving the playoffs let alone the Super Bowl.

Tennessee Titans Super Bowl Odds & Futures 2023-2024

Tennessee Titans Super Bowl Odds & FuturesOdds (Updated June 2024)
Super Bowl 57 Odds
AFC Winner Odds
AFC South Odds
To Make Playoffs Odds
Titans Win Total Odds

The Titans’ current Super Bowl odds reflect it being a rebuilding year as they are a long shot at best to win the Super Bowl. They are among the bottom 10 teams in terms of their Super Bowl futures odds right now, and that is unlikely to change over the course of this season. They seem more likely to end up with a top-10 draft pick than they do at turning their season around and competing for a playoff spot.

It doesn’t help that the AFC is loaded with talent as more than seven teams can make a serious claim of vying for a playoff position. One of those teams is in their very own division as the Jaguars have become heavy favorites to repeat as AFC South champions under second-year coach Doug Pederson. That hampers the Titans’ playoff chances as they used to get an automatic bid by winning their own division when it was one of the weakest divisions in the league.

Tennessee Titans Super Bowl Odds Analysis

The Titans have officially moved on from long-time QB Ryan Tannehill, who no longer looked like a viable quarterback this season as his performance has declined with age and he has had to deal with more and more injuries. The Titans have drafted quarterbacks in each of the last two seasons to prepare for a future without Tannehill, and rookie second-round pick Will Levis has now taken the reins from Tannehill after his dazzling debut (4 TDs, 0 INTs) in week 8.

While there was still a possibility the Titans could go back to Tannehill once he got healthy, they announced after week 9 that Levis will be the starter for the rest of the season. Second-year QB Malik Willis could still be in the mix as well, but he projects more as a backup at this point. 

The biggest issue that Levis will face as he takes over as the Titans’ new starting QB is the same thing that plagued Tannehill over the last season and a half: a lack of playmakers on the outside, which seriously hampers the offense’s productivity. DeAndre Hopkins was a nice addition at wide receiver, and he showed immediate chemistry with Levis by catching 3 TDs from the rookie in his first career start. But Hopkins is not nearly enough to help balance out the offense or make up for the loss of A.J. Brown before last season. Second-year wide receiver Treylon Burks has struggled to stay on the field early in his career, and when he’s been healthy his production has not lived up to his potential as a first-round draft pick.

There were rumors that the Titans might end up trading Derrick Henry and turning over the backfield to rookie Tyjae Spears, but that did not happen before the trade deadline. A third-round pick out of Tulane, Spears has served as a secondary change-of-pace back behind Henry so far this season. While Henry is still the bell cow, the Titans are creating opportunities to get Spears the ball in space where he can use his blazing speed and elite quickness to create big plays. That will be his role for the rest of this season with Henry not being traded, but Spears looks like the future of the Titans’ backfield.

This season is quickly becoming one that is all about the future for Tennessee. After a 2-2 start that included impressive wins over the Chargers and Bengals, the Titans are now in last place in their division and face a relatively tough schedule the rest of the way. They still have five games remaining in the division and are likely to be heavy underdogs in most if not all of those games. They also have tough games against playoff contenders in Miami (on the road) and Seattle (at home) over the last 5 weeks of the season. It’s extremely unlikely that the Titans will even be in playoff contention by the time those games come around, and even if they are they will be facing an uphill battle to finish the season strong.

With the current state of this franchise, we recommend staying away from any futures bets involving the Titans making the playoffs, let alone winning the Super Bowl. They might still have a chance to go over their win total of 7.5, but that would be best case scenario at this point.



Reasons Why the Tennessee Titans Can and Can’t Win the Super Bowl


  • Rookie QB Will Levis gave the franchise plenty of reason for optimism after his impressive debut
  • Derrick Henry can still be the most dominant runner in football, while Tyjae Spears adds another dynamic to the backfield
  • The defense is still elite at stopping the run


  • Levis is still an unproven rookie and growing pains are inevitable, as he showed in his second career start
  • The secondary is still very weak and shows no signs of improving any time soon, especially after they traded away a franchise stalwart in safety Kevin Byard
  • Still lacking playmakers on the outside even after adding Hopkins
Noah hails from Philadelphia and is a diehard Philly sports fan. He graduated from Penn where he was a sports writer and editor for the student newspaper and also spent a summer covering the Baltimore Orioles for MLB.com. He has been playing fantasy sports since before live stats were a thing, and he has enjoyed learning the nuances of DFS in recent years. As a current resident of Florida, he is hoping the wave of sports betting legalization will eventually reach his home state.

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