By Phillip Swann
The TV Answer Man –Follow on X.
Former Sony employee and editor of 4 TV magazines.

TV Answer Man, have you heard anything yet about the price for this year’s MLB TV package? Will it be higher? — Clark, Portland, Oregon.

Clark, Major League Baseball has not begun taking orders yet on the 2024 MLB.TV full season package of out-of-market games. But they have revealed the prices.

At the MLB web site, the league has posted that the price will be $149.99, which is the same as last season. The single-team price for the full season will be $129.99, also the same as last season.

The one price that will be different will be the monthly rate for the package of all out-of-market teams: $29.99 a month, compared to $24.99 a month for last year.

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There is no word on whether the league will offer pre-season discounts; it didn’t last year. It’s also unclear how many teams MLB will need to offer as in-market, single-team packages because they no longer have a regional sports network deal. MLB last season was forced to do the broadcasts of the San Diego Padres and Arizona Diamondbacks after they lost their RSN agreements with Diamond Sports. The league then offered the broadcasts of the two teams in-market without blackouts for a monthly rate.

For $149.99, a MLB.TV subscriber will be able to watch every 2024 out-of-market game on 400 supported devices, including Roku, Amazon Fire TV, computers, smart phones and tablets, among others. MLB.TV last year also included more than 7,000 minor league games through the First Pitch app. Details for this year’s plan have not been released.

Local blackouts will presumably still apply in the 202r MLB TV package. You cannot watch the team or teams in your local market with a MLB.TV subscription. You can determine which teams would be blacked out in your zip code here.

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The TV Answer Man is veteran journalist Phillip Swann who has covered the TV technology scene for more than three decades. He will report on the latest news and answer your questions regarding new devices and services that are changing the way you watch television. See the bio for Phillip Swann here.