Vermont Powerball Numbers

Powerball players in Vermont help the state lottery to raise millions of dollars for local education every year. The game has been available in the Green Mountain State since 2003 and you can read here all about how it is played and how to claim prizes. View the VT Powerball numbers below.

Winning Numbers

Wednesday, July 17, 2019
1x Rollover
  • 19
  • 43
  • 47
  • 60
  • 68
  • 10
  • 2
Vermont Winners
831
All States Total Winners
431,224
VT Jackpot Winners
0
Next Estimated Jackpot
$53 Million

View All State Payouts

Match VT Winners Prize Per Winner VT Prize Fund
5 + PB 0 $40,000,000 No Winners
5 0 $1,000,000 No Winners
4 + PB 0 $50,000 No Winners
4 0 $100 No Winners
3 + PB 1 $100 $100
3 16 $7 $112
2 + PB 10 $7 $70
1 + PB 111 $4 $444
0 + PB 273 $4 $1,092
5 (Power Play) 0 $2,000,000 No Winners
4 + PB (Power Play) 0 $100,000 No Winners
4 (Power Play) 0 $200 No Winners
3 + PB (Power Play) 0 $200 No Winners
3 (Power Play) 15 $14 $210
2 + PB (Power Play) 15 $14 $210
1 + PB (Power Play) 113 $8 $904
0 + PB (Power Play) 277 $8 $2,216

Past Results

You can find more Vermont Powerball results below. Select the '+ View Payouts' button to view a full breakdown of the prizes won in each draw.


Vermont Powerball Rules

You have to be at least 18 years old to play Powerball in Vermont. The cut-off time for ticket sales is 9:50pm ET on draw days. You can enter the same numbers in up to 20 consecutive drawings, just by marking the appropriate number in the Multi-draw section. However, the maximum value of a single ticket cannot exceed $100.

In Vermont, you can also subscribe to make sure you never miss a draw. All you need to do is pick up a form from a licensed lottery agent, fill in your number selections and mail it in to the Vermont Lottery. Include your check or money order and you will automatically be entered into every draw, with winnings sent directly to you if you win.

How to Claim Prizes

You can claim prizes of up to $499 from any authorized lottery retailer in the state. If you win between $500 and $5,000, you can visit Vermont Lottery Headquarters in Berlin or go to any People’s United Bank. You must complete a claim form and provide a valid form of identification, such as your driver’s license, passport or other government-issued ID. You can also claim prizes up to $5,000 by mail by submitting your winning ticket, social security number and claim form.

If you win a prize of more than $5,000, you must claim it in person at the Vermont Lottery Headquarters. The address of the headquarters is shown below:

Vermont Lottery Headquarters
1311 US Route 302
Berlin, VT 05641

If you are submitting a winning ticket by mail, it should be sent to the following address:

1311 US Route 302
Suite 100
Barre, VT 05641

Taxes

If you win a prize of more than $5,000, you will have to pay state tax at a rate of six percent, in addition to the federal withholding of 24 percent. If you do not provide a correct taxpayer identification number (TIN), you will also have to pay state tax at 6.72 percent and federal tax at 28 percent on any prize worth at least $600.

Claim Period

You have one year from the date of the draw to claim your prize. If you win the jackpot, you have 60 days from the date of ticket validation to decide whether to take the annuity or the cash. You will automatically receive the annuity if you do not choose in this time.

Lost and Damaged Tickets

A Powerball ticket is a bearer instrument so you need to be in possession of a winning entry to be able to claim a prize. You should sign the back of your ticket to prevent anyone else from being able to claim it. You are also unlikely to be able to claim a prize with a damaged ticket, unless it still meets a number of specific requirements for validation. If a ticket is deemed void, you will not be eligible for a prize but may receive a refund at the discretion of the lottery official validating your ticket.

Going Public

The Vermont Lottery will release the name, town and prize amount of all its big winners. However, you are allowed to claim your prize through a legal trust, and therefore the name of the trust will be made public rather than your own name.

Where Does the Money Go?

When you buy a Powerball ticket in Vermont, approximately 65 percent is paid back to players in prize money. A little over six percent is paid to retailers in commissions, while operating expenses account for over seven percent. More than 20 percent is left over in profits, and all of this revenue is transferred to the Vermont Education Fund. The table below shows how lottery revenue is split:

Aread of Spending Percentage of Revenue
Prizes 65.1%
Vermont Education Fund 20.9%
Commissions 6.2%
Costs and Expenses 7.8%

The lottery has contributed over $600 million to the state’s General and Education Fund since its inception in 1978. It has awarded a number of ‘Educate and Innovate’ grants, providing schools with devices such as iPads and Chromebooks to help boost digital learning facilities in the K-12 education system.

History of the Vermont Lottery

When the Vermont Lottery was created in 1978, it originally just offered instant tickets, before Pick 3 became the first draw game in 1980. Vermont later joined forces with New Hampshire and Maine to form the Tri-State Lottery, a multi-jurisdictional association which pre-dates the MUSL and still runs the popular Megabucks game.

Powerball tickets first went on sale in Vermont on July 1st 2003. The state has not yet had a jackpot winner but many lucky players from the state have won in the second tier, including a couple who won $1 million with a ticket bought at Currier’s Quality Market in Glover in 2014, and another winner from Londonderry in 2018.