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Carolina Panthers Details
”Keep Pounding” was the mantra of the Carolina Panthers in their 2003 Super Bowl season. It perfectly sums up the franchise’s consistent and at-moments brilliant football culture.
Linebacker-turned-coach Sam Mills, Jr. was diagnosed with terminal intestinal cancer in 2003, but inspired the Panther’s into an excellent postseason with his famous “Keep Pounding” speech. The speech resonated with the young, underdog franchise. Mills was undersized and came out of a DIII school. The Panthers had gone 1-15 two seasons earlier and were one of the youngest franchises in the league as an expansion team. They also featured a quarterback, Jake Delhomme, who was unknown, undrafted, and coming off two seasons overseas.
The Panthers hadn’t been to the playoffs since the 1996-1997 season -- their second -- when they miraculously fought their way into the NFC Championship bout, only to lose to the Green Bay Packers, 30-13.
However, the “Keep Pounding” Panthers rallied into Super Bowl XXXVIII. Facing the New England Patriots, the Panthers were face-to-face with a football dynasty. Widely considered to be among the greatest Super Bowls ever, the match was one of extremes. Defense-heavy to start, both teams scored a combined 24 points in the last three minutes of the first-half. Steve Smith, who caught a 69-yard touchdown pass in double-overtime to carry the Panthers into the NFC title game, tied the game with a minute left in the half off a 39-yard touchdown bomb. After a scoreless third quarter, the floodgates opened yet again with a 37-point back-and-forth final quarter. With only nine seconds to go, and the game tied at 29-all, Adam Vinaitieri -- who missed his two previous field goals -- won the Patriots the trophy. The Panthers rounded out the aughts with a NFC conference appearance in 2005 and first-round entry in 2008.
After a series of mediocre seasons, including the post-Delhomme 2-14 record in the 2010 season, the Panthers rebuilt around the core of Head Coach Ron Rivera and rookie QB Cam Newton. Newton’s presence added a threatening element to the Panthers, leading to three-straight NFC Championship appearances from 2013-2015 and another Super Bowl appearance in 2015.
Coming off a red-hot 15-1 season, an MVP-season for Newton, and a 49-15 dismantling of the Arizona Cardinals in the NFC Championship, the Panthers entered Super Bowl L as heavy favorites against the waning Peyton Manning-led Denver Broncos. In Manning’s final NFL game, the QB let the defense take the lead with seven sacks and four turnovers, defeating the Panthers 24-10.
Despite the two Super Bowl losses, the Panthers have espoused the champion mindset and established themselves as football threats.
When do Carolina Panthers Playoff Tickets Go On Sale?
Though exact dates change yearly, Panthers playoff tickets usually go on sale around mid-December, when NFL teams typically clinch their postseason spots. The Panthers can either enter the playoffs by winning their division or by winning the Wild Card, with the former almost always happening first.
How Much Do Carolina Panthers Tickets Cost?
Ticket prices for Carolina Panthers playoff games average $326, with prices tending to increase the closer you are to the field and the deeper the Cardinals are in their playoff campaigns.