Disney+ fans have just hours left to lock in cheap subscription before price rise

Disney+ fans have just hours left to lock in cheap subscription before price rise

Disney fans, listen up! You've only got a few hours left to secure your subscription at the current price before it goes up.

Right now, you can get Disney+ for £7.99 a month, but from November 1, it's going up to £10.99.

But don't worry, there's a way to avoid the price hike altogether. If you act fast, you can lock in the cheaper £7.99 price for a whole year and even get three months completely free.

Disney+ is currently offering a full year of the subscription for the price of eight months, but only if you buy the annual plan upfront.

This means that the yearly plan will cost you £79.90, which might sound like a lot, but it works out the same as paying £7.99 a month. Plus, you'll save £15.98 if you lock into it before November 1.

And that's not all. From November 1, Disney+ is introducing two new plans to improve the quality of content. The basic £4.99 a-month plan will give you access to lower quality content, while the new £10.99 plan will let you watch in high quality on multiple devices at once.

All features which make it a competitive site hand-in-hand with the likes of Netflix and Apple TV+, both rival streamers which are also proving not to be shy when it comes to asking for money.

Netflix started charging £4.99 for sharing your log-in details, which is a big deal for students who want to use their parents' accounts.

Apple TV+ has also increased its price by £24, going from £6.99 to £8.99 a month. Unlike Disney+, there's no free monthly offer to join before the price goes up.

But, if you're a fan of Apple TV+, you can get six months free with Sky's one month free stream trial. This will save you £29, and you'll get Apple TV+ for free.

If you don't want a full year, our Disney+ deals roundup can help. There are more than six ways to get a free monthly subscription, ranging from three to 12 months.

* This article was crafted with the help of an AI engine, which speeds up OK!'s editorial research and applies it to article templates created by journalists in our newsrooms. An OK! editor reviewed this content before it was published. You can report any errors to [email protected]

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