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5 Easy Ways to Get Netflix & Other Video Streaming Services On Your TV

posted by on December 05, 2016 in Music & Video Services, Music and Video, Guides & Reviews :: 71 comments

If you haven't already joined the streaming revolution, it's a great time to get started. Not only is there more content than ever online, but it's easier to search through it and play it on your big-screen TV with a streaming media player.

The Easiest Way to Stream: Use the gadgets you already have

There's a good chance you already have a streaming media player at home, even if you aren't already using it to stream Netflix to your television.

Recently purchased TVs and Blu-ray players probably have "smart" features to get you online and streaming from a variety of services.

Certain TV brands let you mirror content directly from your mobile device to your big screen, if your mobile device is the same brand. For example, an LG phone or tablet can mirror to an LG television via LG Miracast, and a Samsung phone or tablet can mirror to a Samsung TV via Samsung Allshare.

Any modern gaming console (PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, Xbox 360, Xbox One, Nintendo Wii and Nintendo Wii U) comes with at least basic streaming capabilities.

You can plug your computer into your television with an HDMI cable to show anything you can play on your computer on your television.

You can expect to get basic streaming abilities from any of these services: Netflix, Hulu, YouTube and usually Amazon Video. (iTunes fans are left out here, but more on that later.) You'll often find a few premium channels, too, like HBO or Showtime. Does your gadget have the channels you want to watch? Then you're good to go! What you get varies greatly from gadget to gadget, but if you're happy with what you have, there's no need to spend extra cash.

But while working with the tech you have is certainly the easiest way of getting Netflix (and more) in your living room, it may not be the best way. While all the aforementioned gadgets work as streaming media players, none of them were designed for it. Their interfaces can be clunky and unintuitive, and the manufacturer may not be interested in updating them. You could find yourself stuck with a limited number of channels.

If you upgrade to a standalone streaming media player, you can expect a better interface, more user-friendly search options, and access to more streaming options. There's very little setup beyond plugging them in, and they're affordable. The cheapest streaming media players start at $30.

Best for Watching Almost Everything: Roku

Roku Ultra

Roku's streaming media players are our hands-down favorites. If you want the most content, you want Roku.You'll find more content options here than on any other streaming device— thousands of channels including all the big names you're likely to want. Roku offers easy access to Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Video, Sling TV, YouTube, HBO, Showtime, Starz, CBS All Access, PBS and lots more. The only thing you won't find on Roku is iTunes content, which is only available on Apple TV.

Roku's interface is simple. It uses a universal search that finds what you want to watch no matter what service it's on. This feature is one of best reasons to pick up a streaming media player — especially a Roku, with its huge selection of channels — because otherwise, the amount of digital content creates a lot to sort through. Roku can easily find what you're looking for, and the Roku app and the Roku Ultra remote both let you use voice search, so you don't even have to type. The Roku appis a top-notch remote replacement. It lets you fully control your Roku, search by voice or text and send music, photos and videos from your iPhone or Android to your TV.

High-end Rokus, starting with the Premiere model, feature 4K technology and come with Night Watch, a listening mode that helps you watch programs at a lower volume by quieting the loudest sounds and bringing up the volume of quiet dialog. The remote itself also offers convenient features. Plug in your headphones to the remote for more immersive listening, and locate a misplaced remote by pressing a button on the Roku box.

The downside to buying a Roku is that there are a lot of different models to sort through, and it's hard to tell what you need. While all offer the same selection of Roku content, they have different resolutions and bonus features (like the voice search we mentioned earlier).

  • Roku Express ($30): At $29.99, this basic streamer is as cheap as it gets. It offers full 1080p resolution with absolutely no extras. If you have an older TV without an HDMI port, you'll want the Express+, which is a little pricier at $39.99. The Express+ is one of the only ways to boost an older TV to smart status. If you're looking for simple, these entry-level streamers are perfect.
  • Roku Streaming Stick ($50): For an extra $20, this model is a fairly minor upgrade to the Express. It's a bit more portable, plugging directly into your HDMI port without a cable, so it's a good option if you want to move your Roku from place to place. Other than that, the Streaming Stick is a bit faster. It comes with a remote that works no matter where you point it and the ability to mirror your Android or Windows screen on your television. There are some situations where this could be worth $20, but we recommend the Express if you're on a budget or the Premiere (the next model up) if you aren't.
  • Roku Premiere ($77): This is Roku's cheapest 4K-capable streamer and the first of the models that feature Night Watch mode. It isn't, however, the cheapest 4K streaming media player of all brands; that would be the Google Chromecast Ultra for $70.
  • Roku Premiere+ ($100): In addition to 4K, the Premiere+ also supports HDR. This is also the first of the Roku models that offer one of our favorite features: a headphone jack on the remote so one person can watch TV without bothering anyone else in the room.
  • Roku Ultra ($127): The Roku Ultra adds an advanced remote that lets you search by voice and locate a misplaced remote. Voice search is definitely a big convenience, but it's not a very compelling upgrade if you're already using the Roku app.

Our recommendation? Get a Roku Express for the basics, or upgrade to the Roku Premiere or Premiere+ if you have a television that supports 4K or 4K with HDR.

Best for Apple users: Apple TV

Apple TV

The priciest player on this list, Apple TV ($150 for 32GB or $200 for 64GB) is only a compelling option for people who buy content on iTunes or use iOS apps (some of which run on new Apple TVs). If you want to watch iTunes on the big screen, Apple TV is the only game in town.

Apple TV also includes Siri for voice search, which (like Roku) can help you find content across different streaming services. Siri's smart enough to help you find content even if you don't know what it's called, so you could ask for a list of popular TV shows or action movies from the ’80s. A new TV app will bring most streaming services together in a single interface, but it excludes Netflix and Amazon, which makes it less useful. Netflix is available on the Apple TV, just not through the TV app, but Amazon isn't available at all. (You can watch Amazon content by mirroring the screen of any Apple device to your Apple TV.) These limited content offerings mean Roku is still our top choice for a general streaming player.

You'll find a lot of iOS games and apps on Apple TV, so you can browse Zillow or play Real Racing on your TV. While Apple TV isn’t a full-fledged gaming console, iOS has a great selection of innovative games, and Apple TV is a great way to play them. Its remote features a touch-sensitive surface along with traditional buttons for both gameplay and navigating menus, or download the Apple TV app instead. While there's no option to plug in headphones for private listening, you can pair your Apple TV with Bluetooth headphones.

Want a cheaper way to get iTunes content to your television? Look for a third-generation Apple TV, which can be found for about $70 at retailers like Target. It doesn't have any of the latest generation's fancy features like Siri or apps, but it streams basic services and iTunes content without any trouble.

Best value: Amazon Fire TV

Amazon Fire TV Stick

Fire TV isn't the best streaming media player or the cheapest streaming media player, but it does give you the best bang for your buck. Fire TV offers a decent feature set, including advanced features like voice search, plus a reasonable variety of channels for a modest price. It's a solid option if you want a high-end streamer but don't want to pay as much as the top-tier Rokus or Apple TVs cost.

There are two models, the Fire TV Stick ($40) and the Fire TV ($90). Both have fairly similar features. The pricier Fire TV adds 4K support and is slightly faster, making it better for games and apps. Both Fire TV models offer games and apps from Amazon's app store. There are fewer options here than on the Apple TV, but you’ll get some good games for a good price. You'll also get Amazon's Alexa voice assistant, which has a universal search that finds things from more than 90 streaming services including Amazon Video, Netflix and Hulu. If you're already an Amazon Prime subscriber, there's a ton of Amazon video content available at no additional charge. You can subscribe to a number of third-party streaming services like Showtime and HBO directly through Amazon, some of which offer a discount on standalone subscription prices.

Fire TV (but not the Fire TV Stick) is one of the best options for families, thanks to great parental controls and FreeTime, which offers unlimited access to over 13,000 kid-friendly apps, books and shows for as little as $2.99 a month.Content for kids is certainly available elsewhere, but FreeTime puts it all in one convenient place, something you won't find on competing products.

The Fire TV Stick is the cheapest way to get a streaming player with built-in voice search, though you can search through the Roku app even on low-end Roku devices). Alexa is capable of a lot more than just searching for content, and getting a voice assistant in a sub-$100 player is a great deal.

Best for Putting Your Computer Screen on Your TV Screen: Google Chromecast

Google Chromecast Ultra

The Chromecast is an oddity amongst streaming media players. Instead of having its own interface, it's primarily controlled through your phone, tablet or computer. You simply "cast" content from one screen or the other (or mirror screens, if you're using an Android device). If you're looking for a traditional menu interface, this isn't it, but techies are likely to love the flexibility it offers.

The Chromecast comes in two models, the budget-friendly Chromecast ($35) and the 4K-capable Chromecast Ultra ($70).The Chromecast is a good budget streamer. It’s only $5 more than the competing Roku and brings you more flexibility to stream whatever you want from your computer. The Chromecast Ultra is the cheapest 4K streamer you can find. The Chromecast Ultra also works with Google Home, letting you use your voice to play Netflix and YouTube programs. You could say, “OK Google, play Stranger Things on Netflix,” and the Chromecast Ultra would load up the show and start playing.

What should you buy?

The Roku remains our top streaming device pick because of the number of channels it makes available. Pick up the Express for its bargain price, or get the Premiere for 4K quality. If you’re invested in iTunes content or iOS apps, an Apple TV is the best buy despite its high price. To get 4K on a tight budget, the Chromecast Ultra is what you want. And if you have to have voice search but don’t want to pay over $100? Either of the Fire TVs will serve you well.

Updated on 12/5/2016 with next generation products and pricing.

[Family watching TV image via Shutterstock, Roku, Apple, Amazon, Google]



Discussion loading

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Missed the Most Important Point

From Tim Morgan on February 27, 2015 :: 4:22 pm

Great listing of streaming devices.  Utterly missed the most important point: short of reverting to a TIVO subscription, what devices will all on demand recording with fast forward, etc., for those of us without enough distractions to live through commercials?

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Iphone mirroring

From Fred on January 17, 2016 :: 3:19 am

Can I mirror my iPhone to a tv through a blueray that has screen mirroring?

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Hulu Plus and others skip and stop and start

From Toni Wright on May 27, 2016 :: 3:15 pm

I have a Vizio smart tv. I also have wireless 75/75 service. Computers, phones work fine with it. Netflix usually works well too. But HuluPlus, Amazon and other streaming channels I get on Roku or just on my smart tv alone take forever to load, stop and restart all thru the movie. I have checked with my internet provider and my speed is more than enough to support streaming anything. Any ideas? It is driving me nuts to pay for these services and cannot use them! Thanks

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Confusing

From Richard Wolf on August 31, 2015 :: 3:14 pm

I am not techi but would like to get netflix but in looking at what I would need, it looks really expensive and complicated.  I do not have wi-fi so I assume that this will cost a fortune.  I have comcast cable and a cable wired computer. 

I’m sorry but this was not written for a novice.  I guess I’ll just give up on getting netflix and the other streaming services.  Damn shame.

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NOT so difficult

From Tim Morgan on September 01, 2015 :: 6:24 pm

Any BlueRay DVD player should be able to access Netflix (and multiple other services).  You’ll probably want a couple of HDMI cables for live and recorded inputs to the TV, and you can connect the BlueRay player by Ethernet cable, so Wi-Fi is not needed.  Speed of your internet connection could matter, but Comcast probably offers options.

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Not so easy either

From Randi on December 24, 2015 :: 11:41 pm

That works great if your Ethernet connection is close to your BluRay player. Mine are on different floors in my house and I’m not about to string cable all over.

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A powerline network extender will do that for you

From Josh Kirschner on December 27, 2015 :: 8:06 pm

You can use the power lines in your house to extend your network to other floors without running wires. Check out the
TP-LINK TL-PA4010KIT AV500 Nano Powerline Adapter Starter Kit we recommended in our story on boosting your network/Wi-Fi range: http://www.techlicious.com/guide/boost-your-wifi-with-a-range-extender/

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+1 for Tim

From Josh Kirschner on September 01, 2015 :: 7:04 pm

The Roku 3 we mention above (as well as the cheaper Roku 2 for $70) has an ethernet jack, too.  And you may want to contact Comcast to see if you already have wireless available on your current cable modem (you may, and just not realize it) or if they would be able to provide an updated modem that includes wireless (may not cost you anything).

The Roku devices are easy to use, even if you’re a non-techie.

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netflix

From James Trivette on September 27, 2015 :: 6:38 am

what did you find out we live way back in the stix no cabel or wifi here barely have cell service in one window of the house but would like to get netflix is there any hope for us too!!??

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Ditto

From Greg on September 19, 2016 :: 1:30 pm

Yeah, same thing I was thinking.  My wife and I are using DVDs via Netflix, but a little tired of the mail-back-and-wait process.  We watch very little TV, mostly because it’s all CRAP with way too many commercials.  It sounds like we’d have to shell out boo-koo bucks for a new TV, player, streaming device, and then have to pay more on top of that for the services, not to mention the headache of learning all the required techie stuff.

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help

From Confused 2 on September 10, 2015 :: 9:54 am

Very rural area, no cable, have to resort to a MIFI device for internet service. the information was not clear on how to stream.

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Netfkiz

From Rudy on January 06, 2016 :: 4:46 pm

Go to netfkix on your computer hook it to your TV via VGA or HDMI cables.

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Rural answers

From Timothy Morgan on January 07, 2016 :: 6:50 pm

At least as good as cable service are Dish and DirecTV satellite connections.  Dish apparently now markets satellite internet service.  It may be the best connection for many rural areas.  Very fast download, but slow upload (using phone lines, I think).  So I would start searching options for internet service—personnally I like dish.  Once you have that, you can get to Netflix in various ways, the simplest (short of a new “smart TV”) being a DVD or BluRay player, which you should be able to find for under $100.  At that point you can decide whether to subscribe to BOTH Netflix services, because mailed disks will be another option (Redbox is cheaper, if accessible to you.)

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Control streaming media app such as Netflix on a remote PC?

From Martha Mosquera on January 12, 2016 :: 3:59 am

Are there any devices that allow a user to remotely control playback from a PC, such as with VNC Viewer etc? My kids TV is on the other side of the house, and it would be great to control playback via a remote PC or even Android phone/app? Thanks

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Yes, with Chromecast.

From Josh Kirschner on January 14, 2016 :: 9:49 am

If you use Chromecast, you can control Netflix (and other video apps, like YouTube) from anywhere in your house using your phone or PC. You “cast” Netflix using your home’s Wi-Fi network from the device to the Chromecast dongle attached to the TV via HDMI. Once connected, you can control playback, choose new titles to play, etc. from anywhere in your house. Chromecast is $35 through Google.

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Help with netflix

From LOLLY on March 02, 2016 :: 1:35 am

Can you stream Netflix on 2 tvs with a samsung blue ray dvd player. Or can you use the Roku 3 to stream on 2 tvs.

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Android app

From Chloe Sanders on September 26, 2016 :: 6:14 pm

I use an app called younity that lets you stream content stored on your computer onto your TV with a Chromecast or Airplay, and then you can use your phone to control the playback. It works better with Chromecast in my opinion. Also, your comp needs to be on and connected to Wifi but if you have a desktop computer that usually is always the case.

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remote?

From Lisa on January 13, 2016 :: 1:46 pm

So, if you go with the stick instead of the box can you just use the remote that comes with your tv to change channels?

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Which stick?

From Josh Kirschner on January 14, 2016 :: 9:51 am

All of the sticks come with a remote, except for Chromecast which you control through an app on your phone or PC.

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Only have Smart Tv

From Pam from Houston on January 21, 2016 :: 1:21 pm

Is there a way I can stream Netflix with only my tv I have a Smart Tv?

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SHould have Netflix built-in

From Josh Kirschner on January 21, 2016 :: 1:28 pm

Almost every smart TV should already have Netflix on it. Does yours not? What model TV do you have?

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Slow streaming.

From Jim Stroup on January 23, 2016 :: 10:42 am

I do not have a smart TV and am trying to stream Netflix. I have a netgear 400 cable modem and a Linksus ac1200+ smart wi-fi. I added a Roku streaming stick to the TV. Still don’t have enough to stream movies without stopping to buffer. What do I need to do?

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Here are some tips

From Josh Kirschner on January 25, 2016 :: 1:57 pm

There could be a number of reasons for why you’re having this issue, from your cable ISP plan being too slow, to interference with your Wi-Fi to your Roku being too far away from your router. Follow the tips in this article and see if we are able to help you resolve your problem (or at least identify where the issue lies): http://www.techlicious.com/tip/9-tips-for-faster-wifi-streaming/

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Samsung Cell & TV no Netflix connect

From Eliza López on January 23, 2016 :: 8:25 pm

I have Samsung smartphone & Samsung smartTV screen mirroring works however; Netflix will not open up. TV & phone have Netflix

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Can you clarify?

From Josh Kirschner on January 27, 2016 :: 12:58 pm

Are you saying that Netflix won’t open on either your phone or TV? Or is it just your TV? Are you getting a specific error message or it just nags when loading?

If it is just your TV, I would make sure that you’ve updated the TV’s firmwware through the settings. That will fix a known issue on some Samsung UHD models.

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It was a provider problem!

From Eliza López on January 27, 2016 :: 5:16 pm

It was a provider problem! The cell phone company did not adjust plan update correctly! Thank you!

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Smart tv does not support Netflix

From Pete on January 28, 2016 :: 6:00 am

I have an LG Smart TV that does not support Netflix which I found out after I purchased an LG WI-FI dongle. Is there a way I can watch Netflix on my Smart TV without using cables as my computer is in my study & is too far away to reach the tv & I can’t afford to purchase Chromecast etc just yet?

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Can you take dongle back?

From Josh Kirschner on January 29, 2016 :: 12:01 pm

Yes, LG has done a poor job at supporting older model smart TVs. My mother has one and Netflix doesn’t work on it anymore, either. Not so smart…

That said, Chromecast is only $35 and Amazon Fire Stick $39, both probably less than you paid for the LG dongle. Can’t you return the dongle? YOu won’t need it once you have CHromecast/Fire stick.

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hi & thanks for the

From Pete McMillan on January 29, 2016 :: 4:53 pm

hi & thanks for the info.
the dongle I bought is no longer available through LG so I bought it through ebay for convenience and even though it was brand new sealed in its box and does what it was made to do; no returns. I ended up running Netflix through my 9yo’s PS4 which has caused another issue of trying to kick him off to watch Netflix. I’ll buy one of the other suggestions later, thanks again.

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netflix

From conorb on February 05, 2016 :: 4:30 pm

I have a smart tv and wifi in the house.How do I get set up for netflix/ tks

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Netflix

From Tim Morgan on February 05, 2016 :: 5:24 pm

As I recall, you log in to Netflix on a computer (or phone, perhaps) and that enables you to “register” your TV for the service.

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streaming

From Michelle on March 04, 2016 :: 9:21 pm

Can I stream to my smarttv without these extra devices like i do with youtube.

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You shouldn't need any device with a smart TV

From Josh Kirschner on March 07, 2016 :: 10:31 am

Hi Michelle,

If you already have a smart TV, it will have Netflix streaming available as one of the apps. I don’t know of any smart TV manufacturer who doesn’t include Netflix.

Josh

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I want to disconnect my

From Nina Simone on March 11, 2016 :: 4:38 pm

I want to disconnect my expensive Comcast services, but am unsure if I need one of the smart tv to begin streaming.  Will these devices work with an older model tv?

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Depends on the TV and device

From Josh Kirschner on March 11, 2016 :: 5:13 pm

Most of the streaming boxes use HDMI to output the video, so your TV would need an HDMI input. The one exception is the Roku 1, which has composite (the old red and white) outputs. However, you won’t get an HD picture using composite.

If your TV has component inputs (red, yellow and green), you could get a converter to take the streaming device’s HDMI output and convert it to component, but they run $30-40, which seems like a lot to spend for that purpose. You would probably be better off just buying a new smart TV. We have a great recommendation for our favorite TV under $500: http://www.techlicious.com/blog/best-tvs-under-500-dollars/

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Dropping Comcast entirely, getting Verizon MIFI

From Daniel Mejias on March 21, 2016 :: 6:09 pm

Hi, I can’t find any concrete statement saying if the Amazon FireTV will work with a Verizon 12 gb MIFI home internet setup. Please advise. Thank you!

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I don't see why it wouldn't work

From Josh Kirschner on March 21, 2016 :: 6:18 pm

Your Fire TV should have no issues connecting to the MiFi hotspot. The one issue you may encounter is with whether you have enough bandwidth to stream HD content without a lot of buffering time or being forced to stream in SD. I would definitely go with an LTE Jetpack if LTE is available in your area.

Also keep in mind that you will burn through 12GB VERY quickly if you’re streaming video. You can expect to use up to 3GB of data per hour streaming HD video.

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Thank you!

From Daniel Nejias on March 21, 2016 :: 6:46 pm

Your answer is exactly what I was looking for!

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phone to tv

From lora wolch on April 21, 2016 :: 4:40 am

I watch netflex on my phone which has wifi i have amazon fire stick how do i hook phone to tv so i can use wifi is there anyway that will work

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You could create a hotspot

From Josh Kirschner on April 21, 2016 :: 11:55 pm

You could set up your phone as a Wi-Fi hotspot and then connect to that hotspot from the Amazon Fire Stick in your TV. Though keep in mind that you will use a lot of data streaming video, so that will impact your phone’s data plan.

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We used to have this

From Michele on May 05, 2016 :: 12:49 pm

We used to have this Zenith console tv from the early 90’s (Thanks Dad!) and it was a dinosaur. I hated this tv. I was able to hook up an old desktop pc with wifi and we streamed netflix when it first came out. We also watched other things online. It was pretty neat at the time since smart tv’s weren’t really around. Now we have a smart tv with a built-in roku and also a standalone roku for another tv in the house. I cannot say enough about how much we love and use the Roku. Hand down I think it is the best option. Some smart tv’s have built-in casting that you can use your smart phone to enable.

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VPN Working

From Tomsonn on May 14, 2016 :: 6:05 am

I am a movie lover and Netflix is the best source of movies for me. I have tried many VPNs and most of them worked only with PC. A very few worked with TV. Currently I am using “Hide-My-IP” VPN to access Netflix. It is working perfectly.

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Hide my VPN

From Melissa Hoffpauir on May 27, 2016 :: 2:17 pm

After having issues with Comcast not providing the services that I was told I would receive I no longer have cable or internet in my home and I’m trying to figure out how to use either my windows phone that’s running on metropcs service or what service I could get to be able to use with a roku box. Is there anyway someone could explain what the, hide my ip address and VPN do to be able to get Netflix?

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New to this...need help

From Melissa on June 12, 2016 :: 3:59 pm

I am interested in getting netflix on my tv. This is probably a dumb question but how do I know if I have a smart tv? And,do I have to have a amazon fire tv to use the amazon fire streaming stick? I have a LG TV, that was manufactured in Dec 2013. Thanks for any suggestions.

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LG's 2013 Smart TVs have

From Suzanne Kantra on June 12, 2016 :: 11:36 pm

LG’s 2013 Smart TVs have a button that’s labeled “smart” or “netcast” on the remote. Press the button and you’ll be taken to a setup screen.

And for Amazon Fire TV for getting Netflix, you’ll need either a Fire TV OR a Fire TV Stick—not both.

Hope this helps.

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Feeln

From Debbie on July 03, 2016 :: 4:53 pm

I’d like to sign up to stream from Feeln I do have a vizio smart tv about 5 years old now.  I do have Netflix on it but want to know what I need to get other streams as I do want Feeln they have more Christian type movies on than any other.  Can’t figure out how to get it as I looked at all the apps it shows and there is none for Feeln.

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Any of the devices above will get you Feeln

From Josh Kirschner on July 05, 2016 :: 1:32 pm

Roku, Amazon Fire TV, Google Chromecast and Apple TV all have Feeln available. Though a membership to Feeln is required to access the content.

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bluray and net flix

From Virginia McCarthy on July 07, 2016 :: 1:24 am

How would I go about watching movies and shows on my tv from net flix using a blu ray player?

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Many Blu-ray players are smart

From Josh Kirschner on July 07, 2016 :: 2:34 am

Many Blu-ray players have built in apps. If your does, I’m sure Netflix is one of the options. If not, you can buy a new Blu-ray player or get one of the streaming devices we mention above.

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Please let me know any media device work without wifi

From Harry on July 24, 2016 :: 7:05 am

Please let me know any device I have wifi connection but wants to play video without wifi

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