EuroMillions was the first pan-European lottery when it was launched in 2004 and, with nine countries participating, remains the most widely played lottery game in Europe. EuroMillions draws are held in Paris on Tuesday and Friday evenings and have a minimum jackpot of €15 million (approximately £11 million) although the jackpot has reached €190 million (approximately £133 million) following a significant run of rollovers.
Tuesday 9th February 2016
See the latest EuroMillions numbers straight after they are drawn and view full prize breakdowns once the results have been verified.
Learn what the game is all about, how many numbers need to be selected and how to play either online or through an authorised retailer.
The supplementary Millionaire Maker game guarantees that at least one UK player will win £1 million in every EuroMillions draw.
In the last Friday EuroMillions draw of each month, there are multiple UK players who each win £1 million plus a luxury non-cash prize.
Depending on the country where a ticket is purchased, EuroMillions players have between 60 days and three years to claim a prize. UK participants have 180 days.
Discover everything you need to know about the 13 different ways in which you can win EuroMillions prizes.
The top prize in EuroMillions can reach a maximum of €190 million. Find out how the jackpot cap works.
Superdraws are special events scheduled a few times a year when the jackpot is pushed up to an astonishing €100 million.
As well as creating thousands of winners, the National Lottery donates 28 per cent of all revenue raised through the sale of lottery tickets to worthy causes.
EuroMillions players dominate the list of the biggest winners in the history of UK lotteries. Find out more about big UK winners here.
EuroMillions was launched in February 2004 as part of a joint venture between the French, Spanish and British national lotteries and the game soon expanded to include Austria, Belgium, Ireland, Luxembourg, Portugal and Switzerland.
In March 2009, a jackpot cap of €185 million was imposed and this was reached for the first time in July 2011. Under the rules applicable at the time, the next time the jackpot cap was reached it would increase by €5 million to €190 million. However, in February 2012, the rule governing the jackpot cap changed again and specified that the jackpot cap would be a maximum of €190 million and could only remain at this level for two draws. The rules also stipulated that, if there was still no winner after the second draw, the jackpot funds would roll down and be shared among winners in the next tier.
Further changes to the game were made in May 2011 when a second weekly draw was introduced, a new prize tier was added and the Lucky Stars ball pool increased from 9 to 11.