We’ve watched documentaries on nature, adventurous living (like the one about people who bike from Banff, CA, to Mexico), the educational system, and the food system.And we’ve barely scratched the surface of what’s available.I hope I explained everything in an understandable manner here.If I didn’t, ask away in the comments, and I’ll get Mr. And if any of you have additional frugal TV-watching tips, do share by leaving a comment.We do still get regular broadcast TV as well…this is free in the U. All you need is an antenna, and possibly a digital converter box, depending on the sort of TV you have.I’m not very technically inclined, so I’ll just refer you to this post that explains the process very well.I also appreciate that there are no commercials…when you watch an episode of, say, Myth Busters, it’s 100% Myth Busters.
You can buy a Roku Box, for between .99 and .99 and there’s no subscription fees or any other ongoing expenses.
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You probably know that here at Chez Frugal Girl, we don’t like to spend a lot of time glued to the TV screen (Honestly, the computer screen is much more tempting to me! FG is solely responsible for researching, purchasing, and installing all of this stuff*, and I’m having him fact-check this post so I get it all right for you! So, one of the main tools we use to get content to our TV is our Roku Box.
) However, we do like to watch TV sometimes and as you might guess, we’re not big fans of paying a cable TV bill. Roku is a leetle box that allows you to stream content straight to your TV.