Verizon logo on sign
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Apple announced its new iPhone 14 range today, which doesn’t have SIM trays in the US, so if your carrier/network doesn’t support eSIM, you might be looking for a switch. Verizon’s answer is “One Unlimited for iPhone,” a cell plan made for people in the Apple ecosystem.

Update, 9/8/22: This article previously said the One Unlimited for iPhone plan was more expensive than Verizon’s existing 5G Get More plan, which was incorrect.

The One Unlimited plan is the perfect plan for a new iPhone buyer who wants to get started in Apple’s ecosystem. The plan gives you access to Apple One, a subscription that gives you a handful of Apple services, including Apple Music, Apple TV+, Apple Arcade, and iCloud+. Apple One is normally $15 a month on its own.

The new plan costs $90 for one line, $75 per line for two lines, $60/line for three lines, $50/line for four lines, and $45/line for five lines. That’s the same price as Verizon’s existing 5G Get More plan for one line, and $5 cheaper per line if you have more than two lines. Compared to 5G Get More, you get less hotspot data (25 GB instead of 50 GB) and no Disney+ bundle included.

If your account only has one line, you’ll get an individual Apple One subscription, and if you have two lines or more, you’ll get a family subscription instead (normally a $20/month value) where you can add up to six people. And, of course, you also get unlimited high-speed data on Verizon’s 5G UW network. The plan is also open to Android users, though the only benefit you would get on an Android phone is access to Apple Music.

The new plan comes after a UK carrier started to offer Apple One with one of its cell plans. It’s likely that more mobile networks will do the same over the coming months, especially since US subscribers are already used to phone providers including access to Netflix and other benefits.

If you want to give this new plan a spin, head over to Verizon’s website to know more.

Profile Photo for Arol Wright Arol Wright
Arol is a freelance news writer at How-To Geek. He's a Pharmacy student, but more importantly, an enthusiast who nerds out about everything tech-related, most notably PCs, smartphones, and other gadgets. He has also written for Android Police, MakeUseOf, and XDA Developers.
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