The Vikings are one win away from becoming the first team to host a Super Bowl.
Standing in their way are the pesky Eagles, who will be home underdogs for a second straight week. Sunday's NFC championship game is also a battle of the two best defenses in the NFC.
Minnesota had the No. 1 defense in total yards allowed, total yards per game and points allowed per game.
Philadelphia's defense was fourth in total yards allowed and points allowed per game. Quarterbacks Nick Foles and Case Keenum have a formidable challenge on their hands in finding ways to score against those units.
What is a tougher challenge though is sifting through all the stats and facts leading into Sunday's game, but our friends over at Opta are the best in the business. They compiled a ton of stats to get you prepared for this weekend's games.
These are just a few they have gathered for you. If you like what you see make sure to follow them on Twitter.
Vikings at Eagles
6:40 p.m. ET, Sunday (FOX)
— Since the start of 2001, the Eagles are 6-2 against the Vikings, and 2-0 in the postseason. Additionally, Philadelphia is 9-2 in their last 11 home games (including playoffs) against Minnesota.
— The Eagles are 2-2 at home in conference championships games (most recently a 27-10 win over the Falcons in 2005). They went 8-1 at home in 2017 (including playoffs), allowing 13.0 points and 280.7 yards per game (the fewest and fourth-fewest in the league, respectively).
— The Vikings are 6-16 all-time in postseason road games. They have not won such a game since a 31-17 victory Jan. 9, 2005 in Green Bay.
— Philadelphia’s victory last week was the first home postseason win with more than two giveaways since Jan. 11, 1981. They had lost their last five postseason home games in which they turned the ball over multiple times.
— Minnesota is 6-1 on the road since Week 5, tied for the best road record of any team in that time. Additionally, they rank in the top five in both yards allowed per game (298.9) and turnover differential (plus-4).
— Philadelphia running back LeGarrette Blount ran for his ninth postseason touchdown last week, tying him for the seventh-most postseason rushing touchdowns in NFL history.
— Last week, Minnesota wide receiver Stefon Diggs became just the fourth player in franchise postseason history with more than 130 receiving yards and more than one receiving touchdown in a game, and the first since Sidney Rice in 2010.
— Eagles running back Jay Ajayi is the fifth running back in Eagles postseason history to record more than 40 rushing yards and more than 40 receiving yards in the same game, and the first since Brian Westbrook did it twice in the 2004 playoffs.
— Minnesota quarterback Case Keenum threw for 318 yards last week, the fourth most he has ever thrown for in a single game. It was also the third-most ever for a Vikings quarterback in the postseason.
— Eagles wide receiver Alshon Jeffery has caught seven touchdowns against the Vikings in his career. He has more than three against just one other team in the league.