If you were planning on flying a drone during this year’s Super Bowl at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif., don’t even think about it.
The Federal Aviation Administration has issued a flight advisory for Super Bowl 50 on Feb. 7 that involves restricting aircraft in the area during the game.
Those flight restrictions, the details of which will be released later, are typical during major sporting events like Major League Baseball Games, NCAA championships, and NASCAR events. Flying drones during big events is banned, with violators facing potential criminal charges if it puts people in danger.
Additionally, for people tempted by risk, parachute jumping is also forbidden.
Get Data Sheet, Fortune’s technology newsletter.
Of course, the FAA wants to prevent drone accidents during the Super Bowl or any interference with the game. Avoiding potentially dangerous situations is among the reasons it created a national drone registration system in December. Drone owners are now required to register their aircraft for a $5 fee. The FAA says that the system lets it better track people who fly drones in no-fly-zones.
During the registration process, hobbyists must indicate that they have read a series of guidelines on safe drone piloting. And yes, flying drones during major events is prohibited under the those rules.
For more about drones watch our video:
Also, the FAA said on Friday that nearly 300,000 drones have been registered since the registration system went online. That's up from the 181,000 drones it said had been registered during the first few weeks after the registry opened.