Everyone loves a bargain, and today we’ve got four NBN providers offering incentives to sign up to their broadband offerings.

Not all NBN plans are created equal – just because four providers will sell you NBN 100 plans doesn’t mean they’ll all offer the same speed, and it doesn’t mean they all offer the same value either.

These special offers change the value proposition – some include some free hardware (a Google Home Mini and Vodafone TV from Vodafone), some offer free / discounted setup, and others offer cheaper plan fees.

Regardless, these four offers are worth checking out. Here’s the details.


Vodafone’s NBN Premium Unlimited NBN plan offers unlimited data at NBN Premium speeds (100/40mbps for the technically inclined). All of this is offered on a month-by-month contract with no lock in terms, for just $89 per month (after a $180 setup fee).

However, that setup fee gives you a free Google Home Mini (valued around $49) and a Vodafone TV box as well, offering great value for the savvy consumer.


MyRepublic is offering its premium unlimited NBN plan with a $10 saving each month for the first 12 months at the moment. This reduces the monthly cost to just $79.95 for the first year, reverting to $89.95 afterwards.

Better yet, MyRepublic don’t charge a setup fee on this plan, so your minimum commitment is just one month’s service fee.

Flip TV

New NBN provider Flip TV is offering a lower-cost plan at NBN Standard Plus speeds (50/20mbps). With a promotional discount for three months, pay just $59.90 a month for unlimited data, reverting to $69.90 after three months. There’s no setup fee, and the offer’s available until end of February.


Telstra’s month by month NBN Standard Plus plan is on offer for $89 a month, and while there’s no savings on the monthly cost, there is the waiver of the $240 setup fee. Telstra’s plans are a little more expensive than the competition, usually, but on the flip side, they’re generally considered to be one of the faster NBN providers, second only to Dodo at the moment.

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What about data speeds rather than connection speeds and what about local call packages. I know calls are not big on land lines but still people are used to them and are moving from DSL with calls and this would be good to be part of the mix.