Advertisements I could be interested in both, but again, probably not at the same time. Right now, the balance I have is I have 2 standard services that never get cancelled (Netflix and Amazon). I will keep Amazon because of yearly pricing and free shipping (with other benefits), and likely keep Netflix at least for the short term, as they have a variety of content. Then, for the third service, I rotate based on what is available. Right now, it's HBO (catching up on shows and movies I missed while I was on "break"). In June, (if the ads bother me) I will pick up Hulu for Handmaids Tale and drop HBO (I get free Hulu with Spotify now, but it's got ads). When HMT is done, I may pick up CBS All Access to watch Twilight Zone, etc. That seems to be the sweet spot FOR ME, but I also still have Cable and Tivo. If I ever dropped cable, I wouldn't hesitate to have 4 or even 5 streaming services, as I would still save quite a bit over cable (and still have room to buy the occasional show that just isn't on ANY streaming service) but again, I would probably look to make those "efficient" by only subscribing to services that have shows I want to watch, and letting a few episodes or more pile up before I subscribe. This, and no commercials, is the value to streaming services. If you let cable "lapse" for a few months, aside from paying install fees, etc. you will simply miss those shows, or need to wait for them to repeat. With HBO, Netflix, Hulu (mostly) etc. once the show "airs" it lives there forever. Miss True Detective? No problem, it's waiting for you! And again, because "basic" cable (well, technically not basic, but the one that gets you most of the major cable networks) is over $90 and rising, you could subscribe to almost every streaming service out there and STILL save money (and have WAY more content than time to watch said content). Sure, you may not be able to watch The Walking Dead episodes as they air, but you could BUY them and watch them the next day WITH NO COMMERCIALS for less than you pay for cable (and watch on your terms, and as many times as you want because you have licensed that content for as long as the service is around). And that's only for the shows that aren't available anywhere else, which should be pretty minimal (thinking networks like AMC, and for now TBS).