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fuboTV Plans and Pricing 2022 - Everything You Need to Know

By Douglas Wright • Published Jul 13, 2022

Updated Jul 13, 2022

Whether you’re a sports fan looking to ditch your cable or a veteran cord-cutter in search of more sports, fuboTV needs to be on your radar. The live TV streaming service is on a mission to be the industry’s go-to place for sports. But even if it lets you watch all your favorite teams, it still needs to fit your budget. Read on for all you need to know about fuboTV plans and pricing in 2022.

fuboTV has a 7-day free trial

Committing to a streaming service can be a decision that takes time. FuboTV positions itself as the industry’s “sports specialist”, but other services like Hulu + Live TV, Vidgo and YouTube TV also offer a solid amount of sports content. And DirecTV Stream has regional sports networks that no others do.

Some competitors offer discounts, such as Sling TV’s “half off your first month” deal. While others, like Hulu + Live TV, don’t even do that. Fortunately, fuboTV offers complete access to all of its channels, features and library for an entire week for free. Just visit fuboTV and click “Start for Free.”

You need to enter your credit card info and billing kicks in automatically, so just be sure to cancel your trial before it ends if you don’t intend to stick with the service.

fuboTV has 4 plans to choose from

FuboTV has 3 main English-language plans ranging from $70–100/month, as well as one Spanish-language plan.

All the English-language plans include the 4 Big TV networks (ABC, CBS, FOX and NBC), as well as Telemundo. UniMás and Univision are also available in many areas, while you’ll find The CW in 20+ markets.

The 3 main plans also let you watch up to 10 screens on your home network plus 2 more on the go.

fuboTV Pro plan ($69.99/month)

The fuboTV Pro plan comes with 120+ channels and 1,000 hours of cloud DVR storage for $69.99/month. That’s the same price as entry-level plans for Hulu + Live TV and DirecTV Stream and $5/month more than YouTube TV’s single-tier English-language plan.

You won’t find CNN, but you’ll get MSNBC, CBS News and NewsNation, as well as Fox News and Newsmax.

You get popular entertainment channels like AMC, Paramount Network and Sundance TV, as well as family-oriented programming with Disney Channel, Curiosity Stream and Discovery.

Some of the sports channels included are:

  • AT&T SportsNet (2 channels)

  • beIN Sports (8 channels)

  • Big Ten Network

  • CBS Sports Network

  • ESPN, ESPN2

  • FS1, FS2

  • fubo Sports Network

  • Golf Channel

  • Motortrend

  • NFL Network

  • Olympic Channel

  • SEC Network

  • TUDN (12 channels)

  • TVG

fuboTV Elite plan ($79.99/month)

The fuboTV Elite plan bumps things up to 175+ channels and also includes 1,000 hours of cloud DVR storage. That’s $10/month cheaper than DirecTV Stream’s second-tier Choice plan which has just over half the number of channels.

The fuboTV Elite plan includes everything in Pro and adds 2 content bundles – fubo Extra and News Plus. The news add-on has 12 more channels, including BBC World News, Bloomberg TV+ and Cheddar News.

The fubo Extra bundle has 40+ channels that are a mix of sports and entertainment. Some of the popular sports channels are:

  • ACCN

  • ESPNEWS, ESPNU

  • NBA.TV

  • NHL Network

  • MLB Network

  • Pac 12 Networks

  • Tennis Channel

  • Zona Futbol

fuboTV Ultimate plan ($99.99/month)

The fuboTV Ultimate plan has over 210 channels and 1,000 hours of cloud DVR storage as well. It’s more expensive than any other live TV streaming plan out there, except DirecTV Stream, which has 2 plans that cost more (but both have fewer channels).

The Ultimate plan includes everything in the Elite plan and adds 9 Showtime channels as well as Showtime on-demand. You also get the Sports Plus add-on at no additional fee. Sports Plus has some channel overlap with the fubo Extra add-on, but new channels include:

  • Fight Network

  • Fuel TV

  • NFL RedZone

  • MLB Strike Zone

  • Stadium (4 channels)

  • Pac 12 Networks (main channel + 6 markets)

fuboTV Latino plan ($33/month)

The fuboTV Latino plan comes with 40+ Spanish-language channels and 250 hours of cloud DVR storage for a reasonable $33/month.

One possible drawback for large households is the 2-screen limit with the Latino plan. It can be resolved with the Unlimited Screens upgrade for $9.99/month, which lets you watch 10 screens at home plus 2 on the go.

The Latino plan includes Spanish-language broadcast networks Estrella TV, UniMás and Univision, as well as Telefe. (Strangely, you need an English plan to get Telemundo.)

There is also a selection of entertainment channels, like Cine Latino, Galavisión and Sony Cine, and Spanish-language versions of English channels, such as Discovery Familia, MTV Tres and Nat Geo Mundo.

  • Sports offerings include:

  • beIN Sports (3 channels)

  • ESPN Deportes

  • FOX Deportes

  • fubo Latino Network

  • TUDN (12 channels)

  • TyC Sports

  • Zona Futbol

fuboTV channel bundles and premium add-ons

You may not need the most expensive plan to get the channels you want because fuboTV has over a dozen premium channels and add-on bundles to choose from.

The 6 premium add-ons are:

  • AMC ($4.99/month)

  • Epix ($5.99/month)

  • Pantaya ($5.99/month)

  • Showtime ($10.99/month)

  • Starz ($8.99/month)

  • Showtime + Starz + Epix ($19.99/month)

The fuboTV add-ons page has the complete lists of what each bundle includes, but these are all 12 channel add-ons currently available:

  • Sports Plus with NFL RedZone ($10.99/month)

  • fubo Extra ($7.99/month)

  • International Sports Plus ($6.99/month)

  • Adventure Plus ($4.99/month)

  • News Plus ($2.99/month)

  • NBA League Pass ($14.99/month)

  • Sports Lite ($9.99/month)

  • Latino Plus ($19.99/month)

  • RAI Italia ($8.99/month)

  • TV5MONDE ($9.99/month)

  • Portuguese Plus ($14.99/month)

  • Entretenimiento Plus ($9.99/month)

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Douglas Wright

Douglas Wright is a freelance writer based in Japan. A former web designer and technical writer, he left beautiful Vancouver for bustling Tokyo, where he spent a decade recruiting for software and high-tech firms. No longer commuting through the world’s busiest train station, he writes fiction and a wide range of formats for clients around the world. When he gets AFK, he’s either outdoors with his two boys, streaming a show with his wife, or reading a book over a French-pressed, hand-ground coffee.

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