Nigeria's footballers stand to gain more than $100,000 each, should the African champions win every game at the World Cup and win the tournament, according to figures submitted to parliament.
The Nigeria Football Federation (NFF) is requesting that lawmakers approve a 1.2 billion-naira ($7.2 million) war chest for the Super Eagles' bid to become the competition's first African winners.
Each player will pocket $10,000 for every group stage victory, according to the budget, which was submitted on Monday.
Wins in the round of 16 carry a $12,000 bonus, $15,000 in the quarter-final; $20,000 in the semi-final; and $30,000 in the final itself.
In addition, every one of the 23-man squad will get a daily allowance of $200, taking the potential total amount of win bonuses and allowances for the 32-day competition to $2.6 million.
The remaining cash will go towards the fees of coaches and backroom staff, the cost of accommodation, business class air travel and the team's training camps in both the United States and Brazil.
Nigeria have previously been beset by financial problems, in particular over the size of win bonuses that have seen heated discussions between players and the NFF.
Coach Stephen Keshi and his assistants have even gone months without pay, forcing the government, which funds the NFF, to step in.
Nigeria captain Vincent Enyeama has called on Africa's richest man, cement, sugar and flour magnate Aliko Dangote, to hold good to his pledge to pay the team $1 million.
Dangote, who has a net worth of $25 billion as of this month, according to Forbes magazine, was one of several wealthy Nigerians to promise cash if the team won the 2013 Africa Cup of Nations.
No one was immediately available for comment at Dangote's office when contacted by AFP but the tycoon was reported as telling the BBC that he had been waiting for the NFF to get in touch.
"We will write to them, asking for the account numbers of the players then we'll make the transfer immediately," he was quoted as saying on the corporation's sport website.
Last week, the government of the southern Cross River state made good on its promise of a plot of land in the city of Calabar to each player and official of the triumphant 2013 squad.