Euromillions — in all details

Euromillions my million | french euromillions

History of The Game

My Million was first introduced on Tuesday 4th February 2014 to offer French players an extra chance of winning a prize when they played EuroMillions. The introduction of the game saw the price of a French EuroMillions ticket rise from €2 to €2.50.

To date there have been My Million numbers issued.

In September 2016, French players received another chance to win a guaranteed €1 million in special EuroMillions draws as the European Millionaire Maker game was introduced as part of changes to EuroMillions. My Million will continue to be offered to ticket holders in France alongside the new raffle.

February 2020 — Changes to the Jackpot Cap

On 1st February 2020 a number of changes were made to EuroMillions and the jackpots on offer. The changes were implemented to help jackpots grow bigger and faster than under previous game rules, without an increase in ticket price or the number of balls to choose from. In addition, the new prize structure meant that the average number of Superdraws taking place each year would increase.

The Jackpot Cap, which stood at €190 million since January 2012, increased to €200 million, with the potential of climbing further to €250 million in future. Read more about the EuroMillions jackpot cap changes from February 2020.

EuroMillions Numbers (Last 10 Draws)

Draw Date: Winning Numbers: Draw Detail:
Friday 21st August 2020
  • 10
  • 15
  • 35
  • 44
  • 50
  • 3
  • 5

View More Info About This Draw

Tuesday 18th August 2020
  • 6
  • 12
  • 17
  • 34
  • 42
  • 5
  • 12

View More Info About This Draw

Friday 14th August 2020
  • 9
  • 10
  • 19
  • 42
  • 49
  • 4
  • 12

View More Info About This Draw

Tuesday 11th August 2020
  • 8
  • 13
  • 14
  • 42
  • 50
  • 3
  • 9

View More Info About This Draw

Friday 7th August 2020
  • 5
  • 20
  • 21
  • 36
  • 41
  • 6
  • 11

View More Info About This Draw

Tuesday 4th August 2020
  • 1
  • 2
  • 5
  • 15
  • 42
  • 5
  • 8

View More Info About This Draw

Friday 31st July 2020
  • 21
  • 24
  • 30
  • 46
  • 49
  • 2
  • 5

View More Info About This Draw

Tuesday 28th July 2020
  • 9
  • 13
  • 15
  • 17
  • 34
  • 2
  • 7

View More Info About This Draw

Friday 24th July 2020
  • 8
  • 9
  • 27
  • 28
  • 50
  • 4
  • 12

View More Info About This Draw

Tuesday 21st July 2020
  • 14
  • 15
  • 24
  • 29
  • 42
  • 2
  • 4

View More Info About This Draw

Règles générales

Jouer à la loterie EuroMillions

  • Les joueurs doivent choisir cinq numéros principaux entre 1 et 50 ainsi que deux numéros étoile (Lucky Star) entre 1 et 12.
  • La vente de billets se termine le jour du tirage à 20 h 30 CET (19 h 30 GMT).
  • Tous les joueurs doivent être âgés d’au moins 18 ans, à l’exception des joueurs du Royaume-Uni, qui doivent être âgés d’au moins 16 ans.
  • Les joueurs de la loterie d’EuroMillions, participent automatiquement dans les jeux supplémentaires, Royaume-Uni Millionaire Maker et la tombola occasionnelle à l’échelle de l’Europe, European Millionaire Maker.

Réclamations de prix de millions d’euros

  • Les prix ne peuvent être réclamés que dans le pays dans lequel le billet gagnant a été acheté. Pour les joueurs qui ont gagné un prix en ligne par l’intermédiaire d’un service de concierge, les prix de faible valeur seront payés directement par le service, dont le personnel assistera également les joueurs lors du processus de réclamation pour les grands prix.
  • Les participants des syndicats de loterie en ligne recevront leur part des gains directement du service de concierge.
  • Le processus de réclamation des prix de l’EuroMillions fonctionne différemment dans chacun des pays participants. Le tableau suivant vous indique le temps que vous avez pour réclamer un prix et ce qui se passe si vous manquez la date limite.
Pays Période de réclamation Que se passe-t-il en cas de prix non réclamés ?
Autriche 3 ans Les prix sont retournés à la loterie pendant trois ans avant d’être utilisés pour financer l’augmentation des prix.
Belgique 140 jours Les prix sont retournés à la Loterie Nationale Belge.
France 60 jours Les prix sont utilisés pour financer des promotions spéciales, créant un certain nombre de millionnaires au cours d’une semaine.
Irlande 90 jours Retourné à la loterie nationale britannique et utilisé pour promouvoir ses jeux afin de lever des fonds pour de bonnes causes.
Luxembourg 60 jours Les prix sont retournés au fonds de réserve de la loterie.
Portugal 90 jours Les prix sont transférés à la Santa Casa da Misericórdia de Lisboa, qui gère des hôpitaux et des fonds d’autres œuvres caritatives.
Espagne 90 jours Les prix sont transférés au Trésor Public de l’État.
Suisse 180 jours Les prix sont retournés à la loterie pour être distribués aux œuvres caritatives.
Royaume-Uni 180 jours Les prix sont transférés à la National Lottery Good Causes Fund (Fondation Nationale de la loterie pour les œuvres caritatives).

Pour plus de détails sur ce qu’il faut faire si vous gagnez un prix, consultez la Page Comment réclamer un prix.

Le plafond de la cagnotte

Si aucun joueur ne gagne la cagnotte lors d’un tirage d’EuroMillions, le premier prix sera remis en jeu et sera ajouté aux fonds du tirage suivant, jusqu’à ce que la cagnotte atteigne une somme maximale de 200 millions € qui sera disponible pendant quatre tirages sans un gagnant avant qu’elle soit affectée au rang de gains inférieur le plus proche. Consultez la section Plafond de la cagnotte pour plus d’informations.

January 2012 – Change to Jackpot Cap

On 12th January 2012, the EuroMillions jackpot cap was frozen at €190 million. Previous rules set in 2009 stated that each time the jackpot cap was reached, it would be increased by €5 million. The last cap increase had taken place in July 2011, when Scottish couple Colin and Chris Weir won a capped €185 million (£161.6 million) jackpot – the largest lottery prize ever won in the UK at the time.

A second rule was changed alongside the jackpot cap; the top prize could remain at its maximum size for two draws, instead of one draw, before being rolled down to the next prize tier.

Changes Summary

  • Jackpot cap increase rule scrapped; jackpot cap frozen at €190 million
  • Jackpot roll-down deadline increased from one draw after reaching cap to two draws after reaching cap

You may also find these help sections useful:

Lost and damaged tickets

If you lose your ticket or damage one to the point where it cannot be read or scanned, you should contact your National Lottery for advice on what to do next. If you have a winning ticket that has been lost or damaged you need to report it as soon as possible after the winning draw, as your claim may be invalidated if you leave it too late.

You can find the contact details for the UK and Ireland national lotteries above.

Claiming prizes

There are different ways to claim EuroMillions prizes depending on how much you win, whether your entry was bought in-store or online, and which country the ticket was bought in. Generally, smaller prizes can be claimed for lottery retailers, while larger prizes need to be redeemed from a regional office or lottery headquarters.

Go to the How to Claim page to find out all you need to know about claiming EuroMillions prizes in each participating country.

Tickets purchased in other EuroMillions countries

EuroMillions prizes can only be claimed in the same country that the winning ticket was purchased in. For example, if you buy a ticket in Spain, you will not be able to claim any prizes won on it in the UK, and vice versa.

If you do win a prize on a EuroMillions ticket bought in another country, you’ll need to contact the country’s lottery provider to find out if you can make any alternative arrangements to claim the prize — please note that this would be at the discretion of the selling lottery. Visit the dedicated page for playing EuroMillions abroad to find contact details for the lottery providers in each of the participating countries.

Identifying a lottery scam

Lottery scams are all too common today but there are two golden rules that you should remember in order to protect yourself against them:

  • You cannot win a prize in a lottery you have not entered. If you are ever notified that you have won a prize in a lottery you have not played, it is a scam.
  • No legitimate lottery organisation would demand an upfront fee to pay out your prize money. Again, any message requesting a payment to ‘release’ a lottery prize is a scam.

Go to the Scams page to learn lots more about this type of fraud, including other ways to spot lottery scams.

How Prizes Are Funded

EuroMillions prizes are funded using revenue from ticket sales. A percentage of the money you spend on entering the game is allocated to the prize fund, with the remainder distributed to good causes, Government Lottery Duty and retailer commission, as well as covering operating costs.

When you play EuroMillions in the UK, the £2.50 you spend per line is broken down into £1.74 for entering the main draw and £0.76 for the UK Millionaire Maker raffle. Fifty percent of the £1.74 spent on the main game is allocated to the prize fund. Thirty percent of the £0.76 spent to enter the Millionaire Maker is used to pay prizes in the supplementary raffle.

Оцените статью