You and your friends probably followed the highs and lows of Super Bowl 50 this year, participating in one fun Super Bowl party here on Earth.
No matter how many Super Bowls you've seen, however, nothing beats the coolest way to watch the game – viewing the action from space.
That's exactly what Astronaut Scott Kelly did. His Super Bowl seat is apparently one located up beyond the sky.
On Monday morning, Kelly tweeted a breathtaking view of the Levi's Stadium in Bay Area. Aboard the International Space Station at 17,500 mph, Kelly's view of the whole game was epic, but it was only temporary.
— Scott Kelly (@StationCDRKelly) February 8, 2016
The American astronaut is not alone on the ISS, which hosts six crew members in total, but it appears as if Kelly's Super Bowl party wasn't a hit on the space station.
Also a retired U.S. Navy captain, Kelly currently holds the record for total number of days spent in space by an American astronaut. His year-long mission aboard the ISS will end on March 2, 2016.
Kelly and his fellow ISS astronauts were able to witness the game between the Denver Broncos and Carolina Panthers in real time because NASA's Mission Control Center beamed the Super Bowl to the ISS.
"It's a nominal off-duty Sunday for the entire crew," said NASA spokesperson Dan Huot, adding that there are no extra tasks for the astronauts besides exercising.
That's not the only cool thing about living in space. ISS astronauts can request Mission Control for other shows, movies or TV programs they want to view. They are also allowed to bring musical instruments, books and music with them.
When the latest installment of the "Star Wars" saga came out, astronauts on the ISS were also given the chance to watch the film.
British astronaut Tim Peake said the crew has a projector and a 65-inch screen inside the space station. They were able to enjoy "Star Wars: the Force Awakens" with that set-up. Aside from "Episode VII," the ISS crew has also seen "The Martian" and "Gravity" aboard the station.
Additionally, Peake and his colleagues could use social media and even phone their families from space. Unfortunately, when Peak called his parents, he was not able to talk to them simply because they weren't home.