The answer is $1,7 trillion.
That’s the amount of money Americans spend on everything from food to sports to vacations to cars, and according to an analysis from the Center for American Progress, we spend more on sports than we do on any other category of spending.
The Center’s report, Sports and Spending in America, was released this week and analyzes data from the National Sports Foundation.
It breaks down the total value of all sports across the U.S., and it comes to a staggering $1 trillion.
The report’s methodology, which was first reported by Politico, relies on data collected by the NSSF.
It takes into account the average price paid for tickets and merchandise at stadiums, and it then breaks down how much money Americans spent on the sport, from ticket prices to merchandise and apparel.
It’s hard to argue with the numbers.
While sports fans are paying out a total of $1 billion a year, the report finds that the average sports fan spends just $0.16 on tickets, merchandise, and other products.
That translates to a savings of just under $1 million per year.
That number includes the money spent on food and drink at sports events.
But as the report notes, it also includes things like hotel stays, meals, and even flights, which add up to $2.6 trillion.
To put that into perspective, the entire federal budget for the Department of Housing and Urban Development, which includes housing, provides nearly $5 trillion in assistance to the poor.
And while the report does include data on the amount spent on merchandise and other items for sporting events, it doesn’t include how much people actually spend on those products and services.
The NSSG’s report notes that the total sports spending is a staggering amount of the economy.
But it also notes that some of those costs are offset by the billions spent on other things like college scholarships, government grants, and tax credits.
The numbers for the U-M sports budget aren’t quite as dire, but they do include $1 for each sports team’s ticket, a $0 per ticket at food courts, and $0 for hotel and other expenses at sporting events.
It’s a good start.
But a deeper look at the data shows that the sports spending gap is wider than it might seem.
“The average sports ticket price is only $4.00,” the report found.
“For the average ticket price of an average NFL game, the average fan spends $4,700.
For an average MLB game, fans spend $8,800.
For a college football game, college fans spend an average of $2,400.”
And the report also found that the median price of a ticket to a basketball game at a college campus is only around $1 per ticket.
But the NBSF also found some other statistics that make it clear that sports spending isn’t as expensive as we think.
For example, the NCSF found that, while a typical high school football game costs about $40,000 per game, an average high school basketball game costs $5,000.
That means the cost of playing a football game at the University of Michigan costs around $12,500 per game.
And for the average college basketball game, that costs just under an average $50,000, the study found.
And the NFSB found that even though the NMSF’s data is far less detailed than NSSB’s, it’s still pretty good.
The median ticket price at a basketball or football game for an average college student costs $4 per ticket, while the average student at a four-year public college costs $7,300 per year, according to the NDSB.
And yet, the Sports and Sport Spending in the U of A study notes that in a typical football game fans spend about $8.5 million per game in terms of tickets, food, and souvenirs.
That doesn’t even include the cost to the school for the stadium itself.
The $8 billion sports spending number isn’t quite the $1tn figure many people are used to hearing about.
The data used in the NWSG report is for the year 2011.
In that year, there were about 5.8 million people in the United States and that number was increasing each year.
But we’re not really talking about the growth of college football teams and the growth in the number of people playing basketball and football.
That growth is more in terms for sports.
For instance, in 2010 there were only 1.3 million college students, which is a decline of 3 percent.
In 2010, there was only one professional football team, which dropped to a total number of 17 teams.
That leaves roughly 5.7 million college football fans, and the NTSB data shows the number is at an all-time high.
But even with that growth, the percentage of people who are enrolled in college or university athletics is still