Note: This article will be updated once COVID-19 restrictions have been lifted and schedules come out.
The NCAA Women’s Final Four is back for another year, returning to an old favorite location: the Smoothie King Center in New Orleans. Will Baylor reclaim the title for a second year? It’s time to find out.
ESPN will broadcast all the women’s Final Four action. The semi finals were scheduled to get underway on April 3, but due to COVID-19 precautions, the tournament has been delayed. ESPN will carry all the action when the NCAA women’s Final Four actually kicks off — so you won’t need a cable subscription to watch. Read on to see the best ways to stream the NCAA Women’s Final Four without cable.
Live TV streaming services for the NCAA Women’s Final Four
AT&T TV Now is a great option for people who enjoy choice as there are 6 different plans available. Pricing starts at $65/mo. with access to ESPN and 44 other channels. The more expensive the plan, the more channels you have. HBO is included in PLUS and MAX subscriptions.
You can start streaming for free with a 7-day trial. The service also offers 2 simultaneous streams. For an extra $5/mo., you can view on three devices at the same time. AT&T TV Now provides 20 hours of cloud DVR storage, with recordings available for 30 days.
Hulu with Live TV’s prices start at $54.99/mo., but you have a 1-week free trial to test it out first. You can bundle your subscription with other popular streaming services, including Cinemax, HBO, Showtime, and Starz, for an additional cost each month – add-ons range from $8.99 to $14.99/mo.
You have over 65 channels to choose from, including news and entertainment options such as CNN, FOX, NBC, and TLC — so you can watch the NCAA Women’s Final Four championship live, plus any lost of college and pro sports, news, and entertainment.
You can stream on 2 devices at the same time. The service also gives you the ability to customize user profiles, so everyone can enjoy personalized recommendations. The service offers 50 hours of cloud DVR storage.
Sling TV has 3 different subscriptions: Sling Orange at $30/mo., Sling Blue at $30/mo., and Sling Orange & Blue at $45/mo. ESPN is only available on Sling Orange or the combined Sling Orange & Blue package.
Alongside ESPN and a host of other sporting channels, you’ll find plenty of news and entertainment options, including CNN, Discovery, E!, FOX, Fuse, and TLC. The combined package is best for ultimate streaming, with 53 channels. You can add on more streaming services, such as HBO and Showtime, for an additional monthly cost.
Your first month on any plan is discounted by $10/mo., so even though there’s no free trial, you’ll still save money. The plans come standard with 10 hours of free cloud DVR storage, but you can increase it to 50 hours for an extra $5/mo. Anything you record stays available for 30 days, but it’s automatically deleted after that.
The number of simultaneous streams depends on the package you choose. Sling Orange comes with one simultaneous connection, and Sling Blue features 3. You can watch on up to 4 devices at once with Sling Orange & Blue.
YouTube TV also offers one plan with no hidden fees. It costs $49.99/mo. and provides access to over 70 channels, including ABC, CBC, ESPN, FOX, and many more. There’s a 7-day free trial, so you can start streaming at no cost.
If you want more entertainment, news, and comedy options, you can add other streaming services, such as Showtime and Starz, to your plan for an extra fee.
You can watch Final Four action across three devices at once, but you can make as many as 6 user profiles on one subscription. Record as much as you like since there’s unlimited cloud DVR storage. Anything you record is available for 9 months.
The final cut
The NCAA Women’s Final Four only comes around once a year, so you don’t want to miss it. ESPN will broadcast the action when things get rolling again. Several streaming services provide access to ESPN, including AT&T TV Now, Hulu with Live TV, Sling TV, and YouTube TV. Pick your package, install the app, and stream women’s NCAA Women’s Final Four action from wherever you are. Easy!
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