Transcript for Saving Big on Your Cable, Internet Bills Could Be Within Your Grasp
We're back with "Gma" on the money. This morning, how the save big on your internet and cable bill. Rebecca Jarvis is here to show us how she slashed one family's annual bill by more than $1,000. Reporter: Sounds Gooder doesn't it? Theeds bills can cost families thousands of dollars a year. Today, there's so much overlap in services. So many alternative plans out there. If you know where to look, you can find big savings. The math family. Mob mom, dad, and 19-month-old Marcella just built a new home and want to find some savings. There has to be way to find a better solutions, right? Reporter: They say they pay nor than $2700 a year for cable and internet. I can't believe we spend $2700 a year. We would love to cut costs. Reporter: Enter Andrea woroch. We're going review your plan and help you save a lot of money. Reporter: The first way to find hidden cash is to quit paying for movies. They have premium movie channels, and stream. Reporter: Just using netflix or red box is her suggestion. By cutting back on the channels and eliminating rental, you'll safe $936. Reporter: The second way to cut costs, buy, don't rent, DVRs, modems, and routers. They pay there are 48 are a year. Our expert found them a similar modem for $44. Those rental fees now gone. That's interesting. Reporter: Throw loyalty out the window. Search around for the best bundle deals on websites like my rate plan or all connect.com. Just enter in your zip code, it will let you know the package and bundle deals available. Reporter: Using my rate plan, they found a bund until their area that saves them $120 a year. I'm going try that out. Reporter: In all, the masks can now save more than $1,000 a year. Now, if you're not streaming a lot of video you save money by reducing your internet speed. But my very favorite, call your cable company every six months to see if they have any dup dated deals and bundles. A lot of times, they're trying to lure in new customers. They want to keep you. They'll negotiate in you make them. It sneaks up, too, if you don't look. Reporter: It does. The prices creep up. They're trying to bring in new people. Nothing wrong with being a nudge. Coming up on "Good morning
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