The Kansas City Chiefs take on the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday (Feb. 11) for Super Bowl 58. However, one important person will be missing from the field in 2024.

Norma Knobel Hunt is the former minority owner and matriarch of the Chiefs, who died last June at 85. She leaves behind a remarkable legacy, as she's believed to be the only woman who’s attended all 57 previous Super Bowls.

During the 2023 season, the Chiefs found a unique way to honor Hunt's legacy. According to the Chiefs’ website, her initials, “NKH,” sit in gold on a football patch on the team members' jerseys.

Hunt will once again be honored and thought of going into Sunday’s Super Bowl. In a press release, USA Today Sports notes that she is heavy on tight end Travis Kelce’s mind

“It broke everybody’s heart and Chiefs Kingdom when Norma passed, and we were fortunate enough to go and get the Lamar Hunt trophy,” said Kelce. “For this being the first Super Bowl she hasn’t been to, to bring this home for the Hunt family would mean the world. Such a powerful woman in sports and definitely one to remember for sure.”

Ahead of the football showdown, Norma’s presence will still be evident on the NFL Honors Red Carpet. Her granddaughter, Gracie Hunt, is wearing her “Mimi Norma’s” Tom Ford gown — the same one Norma wore during the NFL Honors at Super Bowl 50.

Hunt’s son, Clark Hunt, is currently the CEO and chairman of the Kansas City Chiefs. He and his wife Tavia have three children: Gracie (23), Knobel (20), and Ava (14).

The Billionaires Who Own The Kansas City Chiefs: Meet The Hunt Family

Clark Hunt is the chairman of the Kansas City Chiefs, and his family has had a long history in the franchise. Lamar and Norma Hunt founded the Super Bowl-winning team. Before Norma's death in 2023, she was the only female to have attended all 57 Super Bowls.

The Hunt family are prominent in the sports world, but originally made their millions from oil. H.L Hunt's children sold his Hunt Petroleum to XTO Energy in 2008 for $4.2 billion in cash and stock. Per Forbes, today the Hunt family is worth $24.8 billion.

Gallery Credit: Adison Haager

15 Country Artists Primed to Headline a Super Bowl Halftime Show

Any way you slice it, country music is long overdue for its time in the spotlight at the Super Bowl. Although several artists have sung the national anthem at the game, the coveted halftime show has been anything but country for nearly three decades. The last time anyone from the genre headline the performance was in 1994, when Clint Black, Tanya Tucker, Travis Tritt, Wynonna Judd and Naomi Judd did a medley of their biggest hits. With country music gaining in popularity, there's no better time than now to put one of our own in the spotlight. Here are 15 artists who are already primed to take on the task.

Gallery Credit: Jess