The Super Bowl Babies Choir May Have The Most Talked About Commercial Of The Super Bowl

Who conceived this idea?

Super Bowl 50 is less than a week away! As the excitement for the big game continues to build, it should come as no surprise that the game's famous commercials have already started to trickle onto the Internet.

But the National Football League may have already taken the title of the event's most talked about clip.

At the beginning of the newly released video, the New York City skyline can be seen as the camera pans down to a group of kids. 

Then, the revealing text follows:

"Data suggest nine months after a Super Bowl victory, winning cities see a rise in births. They are called Super Bowl Babies."

So wait, when it's shown that the kids decked out in New York Giants gear are 2008 Super Bowl Babies, that means that after the team won the contest that year, their parents celebrated by ...?

OK, we all get the picture. 

The video compiles even more scenes of singing Super Bowl Babies from around the country, crooning a tune that matches the melody of Seal's 1995 hit "Kiss From a Rose" — from the Batman Forever soundtrack — and wearing their hometown team's colors with pride. Seal even makes an appearance singing one of his signature songs.

There are San Francisco 49ers fans conceivably (!) born months after the team defeated the Cincinnati Bengals in 1989. There's also 8-year-old Indianapolis Colts fans who were but a twinkle in their parents' eyes prior to the squad trouncing the Chicago Bears in 2007. And there are fans of the Green Bay Packers ('60s), Pittsburgh Steelers ('70s), and Dallas Cowboys ('90s) all present and accounted for. 

As are little 1-year-old Seattleites, whose parents theoretically scored (!!) after the Seahawks' 2014 win over Peyton Manning and his Denver Broncos.

It is cute to see the kids, and overall kind of funny for everyone involved. If you're going to come into the world, you might as well do so a winner. 

For old time's sake, here's the original "Kiss From a Rose."

(H/T: ESPN | Ad Age)

Cover image: NFL