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Where Can I Get a ‘Free’ Netflix Subscription: Check Here

All the Places You Can Get a ‘Free’ Netflix Subscription

According to The Guardian, Netflix has acquired 5.9 million new subscribers in the last three months since implementing its global password-sharing crackdown policy. What if, however, you could still access Netflix for “free”? As you are well aware, nothing in life is truly without cost. But we can certainly approach it.

Register with T-Mobile

Depending on the plan and the number of lines, “Netflix On Us” allows T-Mobile customers (or those who wish to transfer to T-Mobile) to receive free Netflix service.

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You must have at least two lines to qualify, and depending on the plan you choose, Netflix Basic ($6.99/month) or Standard ($15.49/month) will be added to them. (A single line on their Go5G Plus plan can also get the base subscription covered).

Here you can view the T-Mobile Netflix terms and conditions.

Register with Verizon (immediately).

Verizon has just introduced a limited-time offer for free Netflix that Verizon subscribers should consider. The offer expires on July 31 and has a catch, but it will save you a significant amount of money in the long term.

This is a BOGO offer in which you pay $75 for a year of STARZ and receive Netflix Premium (a $19.99/month value) for free for a year. Netflix Premium allows you to watch from four (instead of two with the standard plan) devices at once, provides Ultra HD (instead of Full HD), the ability to download on six devices (instead of two), allows you to add up to two non-living members (instead of one), and provides spatial audio (surround sounds without special equipment).

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Performing the arithmetic, you would save $165 per year and receive STARZ streaming as well. Not a bad bargain.

Or select a Comcast Xfinity package.

Customers of Comcast Xfinity can choose a bundle that includes a Netflix subscription. You will require certain equipment, a data plan, and Xfinity Internet. If you satisfy the requirements, they can activate the package by linking your Netflix account, regardless of whether your Netflix plan is new or not.

You may still attempt the Netflix sharing exploit.

If you are unable (or unwilling) to get a new phone or Internet package, you can still attempt to circumvent Netflix’s assault on password sharing. As we have previously written:

First, as mentioned above, devices that connect to your household wifi are good to go in Netflix’s eyes. So, if you can, head over to the house of whoever’s account you use, sign in on your device or devices, then go home, and you should be able to watch without issue. Perhaps Netflix will require you to reconnect at some point, but since the change is so new, we’ll just have to see how that works out, and how long you might be able to keep watching. (At the moment, there’s nothing in the Help Center about needing to verify your location after a certain period of time outside the household.)

The second workaround, however, is thanks to a loophole in Netflix’s policy: If you don’t watch Netflix on a smart TV or via a streaming box like a Roku or Apple TV, you don’t need to set a household for your account.

So long as you keep your streaming to devices like phones, tablets, and laptops, it should feel like nothing’s changed. You could even cast your phone to your TV (or connect your laptop with an HDMI cable) to get the big screen experience, no extra monthly fee necessary.




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