"We like to offer unique, regional catering," said Silvestro of Flexjet.
NetJets holds a special "Super Bowl BBQ" for its customers every year, and this year's bash in San Francisco's Nob Hill neighborhood will feature a performance by the band Maroon 5. The company is also providing special "gameday" catering on board its planes with nachos and wings as well as "training table" steaks and sides.
Some of the NetJets cabins will be decorated with team colors, hats and jackets depending on the requests of clients. And it will have "more extensive than normal" ground services for luggage and logistics.
Wheels Up, the new kid on the private jet block, is hosting its own celebrity-filled party in San Francisco, with guests like Rob Gronkowski, J.J. Watt and Erin Andrews. The company won't comment on the musical guest, but word has it that the Grateful Dead's Bob Weir will be performing.
Wheels Up CEO Kenny Dichter said the company's Super Bowl business will be up more than 20 over last year. He said the volatility in the stock market and concerns about global growth don't seem to be hitting the private jet sector — especially for special events like the Super Bowl.
"The industry is finally back to pre-crisis levels," Dichter said. "With all the choppiness in the stock market, demand in our industry is very strong."
Flying private to the big game won't be cheap. According to PrivateFly, a jet charter company, a Gulfstream G550 to the game from New York will run $85,000 — but that works out to be around $6,000 a person. For Denver fans, they can charter a 13-seat Falcon 2000 for $35,000.
You can also buy single seats on a private jet to the game. According to BlackJet, a seat on a jet from New York will run around $6,200, while a seat from Chicago will be around $3,700.
With all those jets flocking to the same location, however, jet traffic jams are likely. Adam Twidell, CEO of PrivateFly, said some airports in the area will have to park jets on the taxiways and lawns to make space.
And all of the planes will typically try to leave at the same time after the game, creating potential for delays and confusion. Of course, San Francisco will be a breeze compared with the 2012 Super Bowl, when hundreds of private jets were jammed into small airports around Indianapolis — and many were grounded on Monday morning by an ice storm.
Still, some airports in the Bay Area may have 100 to 200 jets stacked up Sunday night waiting to depart.
"We call it the billionaire's brawl," he said. "Every plane wants to take off at the same time. "It's a real issue after the game when everyone wants to get home."
Of course, there are worse places to wait than a private jet.