Save up to 60%+ on Your TV bill monthly

If you’re not familiar with streaming media and not sure or undecided, we want to try and help you understand better.

Here is one word you might not be familiar with .  It’s called throttle.  What does that mean? It means your speed is being played around with.  It means you never paid for a slower speed.

People still ask different questions.  People do forget that you need hi-speed internet and don’t care to be educated properly.  Internet providers will do anything they can. Here is what you need to know when you do get the service you want.  Make sure your speed isn’t throtteling.  If it is , call your provider up immediately, and demand a supervisor.  Pull your contracts up and tell the ISP you want what you signed up for.  Our answer is fiber optics.


What are you paying to the cable or satellite company for television?

The average U.S. household shells out $103.10/month for pay TV service.   That’s $1,237.20 each year — and that’s just the average; some people pay a lot more!

In fact, a report that came out earlier this year found that most pay TV companies are raising prices, on top of adding on extra fees. These price hikes and fees combined can add up to as much as an extra $15 per month — or about $180 a year (the exact amount varies by company).

But thankfully, there are a lot of opportunities in the marketplace to reduce that monthly bill and still get the great content you love!

Live streaming TV services

Hulu TV

It’s official! Hulu live TV is now available to the public  at a cost of $39.99 a month.

You get live streaming broadcasts from ABC, CBS, NBC and Fox, plus 50 additional popular cable channels like ESPN, Food Network, Fox News, Disney Channel, History, Lifetime, National Geographic and more.

The $39.99 price includes two simultaneous streams per account along with 50 hours of cloud DVR. Sign up for your free trial right now

Our tv bill is around $30 per month.  Our internet and phone is $124.55, which does include 75/75 megs of fiber internet,  the land line, and of course taxes and fees.