If you don’t have cable, here’s how to watch Hoarders on your computer, phone, Roku, Fire TV, Apple TV or other streaming device:
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A&E is included in Philo’s main 59-channel bundle, which is the cheapest among all streaming services if you plan on keeping it long-term. It also comes with a free seven-day trial, and no credit card is required to sign up:
Once signed up for Philo, you can then watch Hoarders live on your computer via the Philo website, or on your phone (iPhone supported), tablet, Roku, Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV or or other supported device via the Philo app.
If you can’t watch live, Philo allows you to DVR programs and watch them up to 30 days later. And even if you forget to DVR something, Philo also comes with a 72-hour rewind feature, which lets you to watch shows on-demand if they have aired in the last three days.
A&E is one of 95-plus live TV channels included in the main FuboTV bundle, which comes with a free seven-day trial:
Once signed up for FuboTV, you can watch Hoarders live on your computer via the FuboTV website, or on your phone (Android and iPhone supported), tablet, Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, Chromecast, or other supported device via the FuboTV app.
If you can’t watch live, FuboTV comes with 30 hours of cloud DVR space, as well as a 72-hour look-back feature, which allows you to watch most shows on-demand within three days (and sometimes longer) of their conclusion, even if you don’t record them.
A&E is one of 68 total channels included with Vidgo, which comes with a free seven-day trial:
Once signed up for Vidgo, you can then watch Hoarders live on your computer via the Vidgo website, or on your phone (Android and iPhone supported), tablet, Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV or other compatible streaming device via the Vidgo app.
A&E is included in Hulu With Live TV, which comes with 60-plus live TV channels and Hulu’s extensive on-demand library of TV shows and movies. You can watch immediately with a seven-day free trial:
Once signed up for Hulu With Live TV, you can watch Hoarders live on your computer via the Hulu website, or on your phone (Android and iPhone supported), tablet, Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, Chromecast, Xbox One, Nintendo Switch, Echo Show, or other streaming device via the Hulu app.
If you can’t watch live, Hulu with Live TV comes with both its extensive on-demand library (which includes most shows after they air) and 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).
Hoarders Season 11 Preview
This Emmy-nominated and Critics Choice Award-winning series is back with its 11th season on A&E, tackling the “biggest, most extreme, and most challenging hoards in the country.”
The network’s description of the upcoming season says, “These very special 2-hour episodes focus on a single character and take an in-depth look into what goes into dealing with a hoarding crisis of epic magnitude. The series will introduce viewers to five extraordinary individuals from across the United States. From Florida to Alaska and Massachusetts to Washington state, Hoarders’ team of experts will attempt to avert crisis ranging from jail time to financial ruin and loss of property. For the first time, the extended running time of each episode will give the audience an inside look at what really goes on when the experts race against the clock to try to avert a crisis and help families understand the impact of this devastating mental disorder.”
On the season 11 premiere episode, titled “Carol,” a woman named Carol has hoarded her husband’s home for “the past two decades.” Now, “with the mansion threatened to be condemned, the family unites to try to save the house and confront Carol about her behavior.”
Then on Monday, July 27 comes “Sherry,” an episode where the professionals try to help a woman named Sherry who compulsively hoards her possessions. And on Monday, August 3 is “Althia,” who “faces heavy fines for multiple vehicles, building materials and a 60-foot semi-trailer on her residential property; her 5,000 square foot unfinished dream home is filled with unsold inventory from a business that ended when her husband died.”
In a preview of the upcoming season, a man named Paul in Mobile, Alabama says, “I’ve been collecting junk for quite a while. I’ve got a little bit of everything here — quite a few vehicles, a lot of refrigerators, stoves, used appliances, scrap metal, stuff I’ve collected over the years.”
Paul has been cited by Mobile County for criminal littering. He must now clean up his property or face jail time. Paul gets choked up as he tells the show, “I’m trying to motivate myself but I wasn’t able to do it by myself.”
Hoarders airs Mondays at 8 p.m. ET/PT on A&E.
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