Both the Houston Texans (0-1) and Tennessee Titans (0-1) attempt to avoid 0-2 starts, as they prepare for an AFC South clash in Nashville on Sunday.
The game is scheduled to start at 1 p.m. ET and will be broadcast on CBS in select areas (coverage map here). If the game is on in your market and you don’t have cable or can’t get to a TV, you can still watch a live stream of the game (or DVR it) on your computer, phone or streaming device by signing up for one of the following cable-free, live-TV streaming services:
If you have Amazon Prime or start a free 30-day trial of Amazon Prime, you can watch all CBS content (both live and on-demand) via the CBS Amazon Channel, which also comes with a 7-day free trial.
Once you’re signed up for both Amazon Prime and the CBS channel, you can then watch a live stream of the game on your computer via the Amazon website, or you can watch on your tablet or streaming device via the Amazon Video app.
This service is available live in all 32 NFL markets.
In addition to their extensive Netflix-like streaming library, Hulu now also offers a bundle of 50-plus live TV channels, including CBS (live in 29 NFL markets). You can sign up for “Hulu with Live TV” right here, and you can then watch a live stream of the game on your computer via the Hulu website, or on your tablet or streaming device via the Hulu app.
If you can’t watch live, “Hulu with Live TV” also comes with 50 hours of Cloud DVR storage (with the ability to upgrade to “Enhanced Cloud DVR,” which gives you 200 hours of DVR space and the ability to fast forward through commercials).
CBS (live in 28 NFL markets) is included in FuboTV’s main package, which includes 85 total channels and is largely tailored towards sports fans. You can sign up for a free 7-day trial right here, and you can then watch a live stream of the game on your computer via the FuboTV website, or on your tablet or streaming device via the FuboTV app.
If you can’t watch live, FuboTV comes with 30 hours of Cloud DVR (with the ability to upgrade to 500 hours), as well as a handy “72-Hour Lookback” feature, which will allow you to watch the game on-demand up to three days after it airs even if you forgot to record it.
Watch on Your Phone: NFL Mobile
Streaming of in-market and prime-time games can be watched on phones via the NFL Mobile app.
If the Game is Out of Your Market
SundayTicket.TV allows you to watch a live stream of games that are out of your market and aren’t nationally televised. The service is available for people who live in residences that can’t get satellite (apartments, condos, etc.), as well as residents of San Francisco, Philadelphia and New York City. You can check here to see if you’re eligible.
Additionally, most college students may watch out-of-market games via SundayTicket U.
Once signed up, you can watch games on your computer via the NFL Sunday Ticket website, or you can watch on your phone, tablet or other streaming device via the NFL Sunday Ticket app, which is free to download on many different devices.
Watch On-Demand: NFL Game Pass
If you’re fine watching games on-demand, another option is NFL Game Pass Domestic, which allows you to watch replays of every NFL game for a fee of $99.99 for the season. No live games are available under this service, but you’ll be able to watch them following the conclusion of games for the day.
Once signed up, you can watch games on-demand on your computer via the NFL Game Pass website, or on your tablet or streaming device via the NFL Mobile app, which can be downloaded for free on a handful of different devices.
If You’re Outside the United States & Mexico
If you’re not in the United States, surrounding territories, or Mexico, you can watch NFL games live via NFL Game Pass International. The cost of the package depends on which country you’re in.
Once signed up, you can watch games on your computer via the NFL Game Pass website, or on your phone, tablet or streaming device via the NFL Mobile app, which can be downloaded for free on a handful of different devices.
What They Did Last Week:
Texans lost to the New England Patriots on the road, 27-20.
Titans lost to the Miami Dolphins on the road, 27-20.
Tennessee was banged up in Sunday’s seven-plus hour marathon in Miami, which after numerous lightning delays will officially go down as the longest game in NFL history. Leading the Titans’ injury list is tight end Delanie Walker, who dislocated his ankle and reportedly suffered ligament damage and will miss the remainder of the regular season. Walker will have surgery and have to work his way back onto the field next season.
In addition to Walker, Titans quarterback Marcus Mariota survived a scare Sunday in a 27-20 loss to the Dolphins. He was limited in practice all week with an elbow injury, but head coach Mike Vrabel said “barring a setback” he is good to go against the Texans. Second-year wide receiver Corey Davis was almost limited in practice this week with a hamstring injury, but was never a real threat to miss Week 2.
Houston had a prime chance to make a statement Week 1 in New England, but quickly fell behind and couldn’t live up to the challenge.
Coming off a torn ACL, Deshaun Watson struggled, botching a RPO on the first play of the game, which resulted in a fumble, and eventually finished 17-for-36 with 176 yards, one touchdown and an interception. Watson’s struggles were to be expected, as Houston’s skill group was a bit banged up, and offensive line has massive questions this season.
The Texans were without oft-injured wide receiver Will Fuller, who was limited in practice this week with a hamstring, but is more likely to play in Week 2, although a gameday/game-time decision. Pro Bowl wide receiver DeAndre Hopkins, nursing a minor foot injury, had limited practice reps, but isn’t a threat to sit out Sunday.
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