TV shows

Disney+ and Hulu are getting more expensive in 2022

Apple TV+ debuted at $4.99 per month, and, for what it's worth, the company hasn't changed the price for the video streaming service. But, that doesn't mean the price points remain the same for the primary competitors out there in the wild, unfortunately. And, sure enough, another price hike is in the works for a pair of popular options.

Check out the official trailer for the Apple TV+ dark comedy ‘Bad Sisters’

Physical, the series on Apple TV+ starring Rose Byrne, is one of the more popular shows on the streaming service. We bring it up because it's what's considered a "dark comedy", getting folks to laugh at things that they might not normally. And if you happen to be a fan of good ol' gallows humor, then Apple might have another option for you to check out in the near future called Bad Sisters.

New movies and shows coming to Apple TV+ in July 2022

What to watch this month on Apple TV+

While June leaned heavily into new seasons of existing shows, like Physical and Home, it looks like July is all about the new-new. That doesn't mean Apple TV+ isn't leaving some room for a brand new season of an existing property, though. And one of the service's best, at that.

Check out the teaser trailer for the upcoming third season of Apple TV+ series ‘See’

See started out as one of the more "out there" ideas for Apple TV+, giving the streaming service a big dose of sci-fi apocalyptic storytelling, with a lot of hand-to-hand combat that was actually pretty great to watch. The first season started out a bit rough, but by the time the final episode aired it was easily one of the best shows not only one Apple's video streaming service, but just in general.

Netflix will be getting that less expensive ad-supported option in the future

An image showing a red Netflix Logo set agains an all-black background

Netflix has been around for so long now, some folks might consider it an institution. Others, though, just another streaming option in an ocean of them. Maybe it's the streaming service's age that made executives feel like it didn't need to go the route of an ad-supported option over the years. But, times change, the competition gets fierce, and suddenly you're hoping advertisements can save the day.