The 2022 Super Bowl Champion Los Angeles Rams revealed its championship rings during a team celebration on July 21.
The Rams gathered to not only see, but literally get their hands on the gaudy proof of their successful championship run that ended in a 23-20 win over the Cincinnati Bengals back in February.
Before the celebration, Rams safety Jordan Fuller tweeted out hopes of the rings being “the most obnoxious thing in existence,” and hours later confirming those hopes, saying “they did it right.
The ring also carries 20 diamond carats, a record for championship rings, as well as personalized names and numbers for each player.
As is typical for championship rings, the scores for each playoff game the Rams won are displayed on the inner portions of the ring.
Jason Arasheben, who created the rings for the Rams at his Jason of Beverly Hills jewelry store agreed with Fuller’s sentiments, saying the rings hold the most detailed Easter eggs they’ve ever put together, including fine details of SoFi Stadium, which hosted the Super Bowl this year.
“I knew it was important to the players and ownership to incorporate the stadium into the design and really took the challenge seriously,” Arasheben told L.A. Weekly. “We realized that by making the ring the shape of the stadium it opened up a lot of opportunity to bring this design home for the team.”
The stadium replica is revealed when unscrewing the top of the ring, showing the field as it was during the Super Bowl game, with both team sidelines displayed, as well as the Super Bowl LVI logo at midfield. The shape of the ring itself also mimics the familiar beams and support pillars displayed around SoFi Stadium, and even the stadium’s giant LED board, which has become a staple of the fan experience.
The players will also be taking a piece of the field with them, as Arasheben incorporated actual turf from SoFi Stadium and used is as part of a paint blend for the replicated field inside the ring.
“From the look of the stadium to actual game elements from Super Bowl LVI, every inch of this ring tells a story,” Arasheben said. “It’s probably the most hidden messages we’ve ever been able to fit into a ring.”