NEW YORK - Super Bowl Monday. Super Bowl Wednesday.

Surely those sound better than Super Bowl postponed.

The NFL says it's ready for next year's title game at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford on Feb. 2, no matter the weather. Even if it means moving the game from its traditional Sunday spot.

Concerns about contingencies arose recently because next year's Super Bowl will be outdoors at a cold-weather site for the first time and the Northeast still is recovering from a monster snowstorm that hit last weekend.

Several published reports said the NFL has discussed changing the day of the game if weather complications arise. NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy wouldn't offer specifics but said Wednesday the league will make whatever changes are necessary.

"We have had contingency plans for the previous 47 Super Bowls," McCarthy said. 'We expect to play all games, including the Super Bowl, as planned. ... We will be prepared if we have to make adjustments."

The date of the Super Bowl has never been changed. But plenty of regular-season games have because of weather. When the Metrodome roof collapsed after a snowstorm in 2010, dates and sites changed for several Minnesota Vikings home games.

Changing the date of a Super Bowl could be dicey. If a blizzard hit on a Saturday, the day before the game, it might be possible to move it to the following Tuesday, allowing time to dig out roads and parking lots. If a storm was forecast for Super Bowl night, then perhaps playing Saturday would be an option. Compounding this would be travel, hotel and broadcast concerns.

"The main objective of the NFL and the Host Committee is to be prepared for any and everything, with regard to weather," Al Kelly, president of the NY/NJ Super Bowl Host Committee, said in a statement. "We have been planning for all possibilities and are creating various contingency plans to deal with each potential situation."

Kelly also said the current snow cleanup effort is being upgraded to make sure the stadium crew is ready for anything.

"MetLife Stadium has excellent snow-clearing procedures," Kelly said. "Both states - New York and New Jersey - and New York City have strong track records preparing for and handling adverse weather conditions and we have every confidence that we will be prepared."

Commissioner Roger Goodell has said the league will be able to deal with whatever weather emergencies might arise.

Giants: Former Cowboys place-kicker David Buehler signed with New York.

Incumbent place-kicker Lawrence Tynes is entering the final year of his contract with the Giants, and Buehler will provide some competition in training camp.