Currently we can count on an infinity of options of streaming that we’re willing to try, but this might not necessarily be a business for firms like Netflix, Disney Plus, HBO Max (that this month arrives in Mexico) or Amazon Prime.
A recent study signed by the company Magid found that consumers are willing to pay an average of 34 dollars per month (677 Mexican pesos) for services of streaming, where users are willing to pay on average for four platforms.
However, as reported by a Deloitte study, cited by Variety, the crisis also fueled the fatigue of paying for so many services. Latam still has great growth opportunities. But if you keep bombarding all consumers with so many platforms, newcomers they could be shooting themselves in the foot.
The challenge, therefore, will be to retain audiences, an aspect in which price and experience will play a fundamental role.
Magid found that 35 percent of consumers subscribe to a streaming service for six months or less, and 22 percent plan to cancel once they are done with the specific show they signed up to watch.
The second of the listed challenges is largely resolved thanks to companies such as Misik, a firm that has in its portfolio several exclusive proposals that are committed to functionality and design.
In what remains, users will only have to begin to understand the most accessible options and that now they will become particularly important rivals for giants such as Netflix or Disney Plus.
In this sense, we share three streaming platforms for less than 100 pesos that you may not have known about:
Starzplay (39 pesos per month)
It is a platform with varied content that charges a fee of 39 pesos for six months and once this time has passed, its cost rises to 89 pesos per month.
Acorn TV (79 pesos per month)
If what you like is European content, Acorn TV is for you since for a payment of 79 pesos you can access content from the old continent, mainly from Great Britain.
Crunchyroll (99 pesos per month)
Ideal platform for anime and manga lovers as this service focuses on Japanese culture, with the promise of delivering new chapters only one hour after its premiere in Japan.