Super Bowl LVI (56) between the Cincinnati Bengals and Los Angeles Rams will take place on Sunday, Feb. 13 at 6:30 p.m. ET, live from SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, California, which is part of the Greater Los Angeles area. While you can always tune into the network broadcast on NBC or listen to the big game on radio via Westwood One, you may be looking for other options to watch it, like streaming it on your smart TV, phone, or laptop. Whatever the reason, we're here to give you some options.
In case you haven't already grabbed a Peacock subscription to watch The Office, you can stream live NBC Sports coverage, including the Olympics with Peacock Premium for just $4.99 per month. Peacock is also good for watching the Premier League, golf, WWE, and IndyCar racing.
The NBC Sports App is another way to stream the Super Bowl. If you don't want to spring for a Peacock subscription but do have a cable log-in, this works for free.
Hopefully, you've figured it out by now, but Yahoo Sports has been broadcasting local and prime-time NFL games for free on their mobile app. That continues in the playoffs, so you can watch the Super Bowl directly from your smartphone.
This package can be a little pricy at $69.99 per month, but it's an excellent value with Hulu's catalog of TV shows, movies, and original content. If you're already interested in getting ESPN+ and Disney+, you can bundle those for an even better deal. But if you only want to watch the Super Bowl, they do include a one-week free trial to watch the big game at no cost.
This live streaming service has all the mainstream local channels available: ABC, FOX, CBS, and yes, NBC, which is airing Super Bowl LVI. That means the Super Bowl is yours to watch on Feb. 13. It costs $64.99 per month, but they offer a free trial, plus there's a limited-time offer for $54.99 for the first three months. YouTubeTV allows you to watch it on your mobile devices, computer, and TV via streaming apps.
This option is among the most expensive, with packages starting at $64.99, but it also includes a one-week free trial in case you want to watch for free but already used a free trial elsewhere.
This service, which starts at $69.99 per month (but again there's a free trial option), allows you to stream TV on your smartphone, computer, or big screen with a compatible streaming device. Available channels include ESPN, FOX, FS1, ABC, CBS, and NBC, which is airing Super Bowl LVI. But it's not cheap.
This is the most old-school option, but TV antenna technology has come a long way. Most areas of the US can pick up more than a dozen channels including NBC, ABC, CBS, and FOX in 1080p HD. There's no recurring fee for using it — unlike a cable subscription — and you can find many online for as low as $20.