How to stream SEC Network Live
SEC Network is available on DIRECTV STREAM, fuboTV, Hulu + Live TV, Sling TV, Vidgo and YouTube TV. You can stream SEC Network live on a Google Chromecast with Google TV, Roku, Amazon Fire TV Stick or Apple TV with a subscription. The ESPN app also streams SEC Network with a subscription to one of these live TV streaming services.
How to Watch SEC Network Live Stream on Roku, Fire TV
There are lots of ways you can watch SEC Network live and catch all your games out of the Southeastern Conference without cable.
So forget about spending a couple hundred dollars a month on Comcast or DIRECTV.
This guide shows you how to live stream SEC Network on a Smart TV, Roku, Fire TV, Firestick, Apple TV and even your iPhone.
What’s the best way to watch college football on SEC Network live?
I think the best deal right now is Hulu with Live TV. You’re getting 75+ channels, including SEC Network, and other essential sports networks. ESPN, ESPN2, ESPNU, FS1, FS2, and Big Ten Network are all part of the channel lineup.
Hulu’s Live TV package is also the best deal for most people because it carries local NBC, FOX, CBS and ABC stations across the U.S. Subscribers can watch live TV on two screens at once within the Hulu app.
A Hulu + Live TV subscription costs $69.99 per month, and now includes ESPN+, Disney+ and Hulu’s on-demand library of TV and movies.
You can easily cancel online if you don’t like it. Unlike cable or satellite TV, there are no hidden fees or contracts.
Here are a few other ways to live stream SEC Network without cable, and cut the cord from your cable or satellite TV subscription.
Table of Contents
- How to stream SEC Network Live
- How to Watch SEC Network Live Stream on Roku, Fire TV
- Can I watch SEC Network on the ESPN app?
- How to watch SEC games on a TV Antenna
- What’s the best way to live stream SEC Network without cable?
Sling TV is the cheapest way to watch SEC Network without cable TV.
You can subscribe to the Sling Orange channel bundle for $35 per month. That gets you roughly 34 channels alone, including ESPN, ESPN2, ESPN3, CNN and HGTV. Sling Orange subscribers can stream on one screen at a time.
To get SEC Network and SEC Network Plus, you’ll need to add the Sports Extra bundle for another $11 per month. The Sports Extra bundle paired with Sling Orange will also get you some other college football essentials, including ESPNU and PAC-12 Network.
Regional NBC sports channels and NFL Network are part of the Sling Blue package, which also costs $35 per month. Sling Blue subscribers can watch live TV on up to three screens at once.
Regardless of what you sign up for, your first month costs only $10 before the full price kicks in.
Local NBC and FOX stations are available in a small number of markets under the Blue plan. This map shows you where local NBC and FOX stations are available.
If you get Sling Orange and Sling Blue together, it’s $50 per month for both. And 50 hours of Cloud DVR is included with any subscription.
Sling TV works on Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, Firestick, Chromecast, Android TV devices like NVIDIA Shield and even Xbox One. There are mobile apps for iPhone and Android smartphones.
You should look over the channel lineup for Sling TV to see what local channels are in your area.
When you sign up for Sling TV, there are no contracts, or extra fees like cable TV.
fuboTV carries SEC Network in its channel lineup along with ESPN Networks.
Subscribers get 122 channels in the Pro plan, and 250 hours of Cloud DVR. You can watch live TV on two screens at once.
For college football fans, there’s ACC Network, ESPN, ESPN2, Big Ten Network, NFL Network and FS1.
A&E, Discovery, HGTV, Food Network, Hallmark Channel are among the dozens of entertainment channels.
fuboTV also has coverage of local ABC, CBS, NBC and FOX in most cities.
There’s a robust library of movies and TV shows on-demand.
Subscribers can activate 40 apps on streaming devices. And if you miss a game, fuboTV has a “look back” feature that has sporting events that aired in the last 72 hours.
A subscription costs $69.99 per month.You can look over fubo’s channel lineup to see what locals and regional sport networks are available in your area.
New customers can sign up for a free trial that lasts a week.
Vidgo carries SEC Network and more than 100+ other live TV channels.
ESPN, ESPN2, Big Ten Network and History channel are among some of Vidgo’s most popular channels.
Subscribers can stream on up to three devices at once. Vidgo has apps on Roku, Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV and Android TV devices such as Google Chromecast.
A Vidgo subscription costs $59.95 per month. You can look over the channel lineup before deciding whether to sign up.
With YouTube TV, you can live stream SEC Network and about 85+ channels for $64.99 per month. Customers get unlimited Cloud DVR, which is really nice.
And you’ll get essential sports channels including ESPN, FS1, FS2 and ESPNU. YouTube TV works on most streaming devices including Google Chromecast with Google TV, Fire TV Stick and Apple TV.
YouTube TV has a free 7-day trial for new customers.
DIRECTV STREAM carries SEC Network and regional Bally Sports Networks.
The Choice plan, which carries 90+ channels, is $89.99 per month.
When you sign up, you can subscribe month to month and cancel whenever you want. Subscribers get three months of HBO Max, Cinemax, Showtime and EPIX for free before the monthly rate kicks in.
Subscribers get a wide variety of sports channels including Big Ten Network, ESPN, ESPN2, and regional NBC Sports networks.
Can I watch SEC Network on the ESPN app?
The ESPN app on Roku, Apple TV, Fire TV and other streaming devices is another way to live stream SEC Network, SEC Network+ and ESPN2 and others.
Hulu with Live TV, YouTube TV, and Sling TV (Orange plan) lets you use your membership to watch SEC Network live through the ESPN app.
On the ESPN app, head over to the Browse section to get a list of ESPN-related networks that you can live stream after you activate the app using your live TV service.
How to watch SEC games on a TV Antenna
Some Southeastern Conference games are scheduled to air on local ABC, FOX and CBS stations this season.
A decent TV antenna can get you those essential channels for free.
Head over to the Antennas Direct website and punch in your zip code to see what broadcast towers are near you. You will see a list of broadcast towers near your home, and even some recommended TV antenna models.
To get started with a TV antenna, plug it into the coax jack in the back of your TV and under settings scan for channels for OTA (over-the-air) or “Air TV”.
Here are a number of resources that I have assembled over the years based on my own hands-on testing.
- How to Choose the Best TV Antenna and OTA DVR
- How to Connect Multiple TVs to One Antenna
- Review: The Best Indoor TV Antennas
- Review: The Best Outdoor TV Antennas
What’s the best way to live stream SEC Network without cable?
There are a lot of ways to watch SEC Network live and online. So let’s do a recap and narrow down your choices.
Hulu with Live TV is the best choice for most people looking for a way to live stream SEC Network. You’re also getting other key networks for college football like ESPN, ESPN2, ESPNU, FS1 and Big Ten Network.
Subscribers get 75+ live channels, including TNT, TBS, Fox News and Travel Channel. A subscription costs $69.99 per month, and now includes Disney+ and ESPN+.
There’s 50 hours of Cloud DVR and the ability to activate 40+ apps including ESPN, BTN TV and FOX Sports.
Sling TV is the cheapest way to watch SEC Network live without cable. You’ll need to subscribe to the Sling Orange plan and get the Sports Extra bundle, which costs $46 per month.
Sling Orange gets you other key college football channels like ESPN, and ESPN2. The Sports Extra bundle also has Pac-12 Network. Sign up for Sling TV to see if it’s your new replacement for cable.
Now that I’ve shared how to live stream SEC Network, it’s your turn to weigh in. How are you going to watch your favorite college football teams live without a cable subscription? Tell fellow readers in the comments below.
Founder and Editor of The Cord Cutting Report. Before launching the site in 2016, he worked for more than two decades as a staff writer or correspondent for a number of daily newspapers, including The Boston Globe. His enthusiasm for tech began with the Atari 2600. Follow @james_kimble