AT&T Services Overview

Get internet and mobile your way.

AT&T
Internet plans start at 35.00/mo for 12 mos. + taxes and equip. fees

  • Internet with speeds up to 1,000 Mbps
  • Mobile service with unlimited and shared data plans

Data as of 8/19/2021. Offers and availability may vary by location and are subject to change.

AT&T Internet and Mobile Options

Internet
  • $35.00/mo-$60.00/mo for 12 mo. + taxes & equip fees
  • 100 – Up to 940 Mbps
View Internet Plans
Mobile
  • $65-$85/mo.
  • Prepaid, shared data, and unlimited plans
  • HBO® Max included with Unlimited Elite
View Mobile Plans

Learn more about AT&T or get hands-on with a guide.

AT&T vs. Spectrum Internet

How do AT&T’s internet speeds compare to Spectrum’s—and is AT&T Fiber worth it?

Read more about AT&T vs. Spectrum Internet

AT&T Internet Installation Guide

Which is better: paying for pro installation or doing it yourself? Find out with this guide.

Read more about AT&T Internet Installation Guide

AT&T Wireless vs. Verizon Wireless

See how AT&T’s budget-friendly plans compare to Verizon’s high-performing service.

Read more about AT&T Wireless vs. Verizon Wireless

Talk to a real person at an AT&T store near you.

About AT&T

AT&T is known for plans your wallet will adore—but it also delivers on excellent performance and perks. Its internet and wireless plans are good picks for coverage, speeds, channel selection—you name it.

We’ve got the answers to your most pressing questions about AT&T.

What does AT&T stand for?

“AT&T” stands for “American Telephone & Telegraph.” And if that “telegraph” part of the name doesn’t clue you in on how old this company is, how about this: it was originally founded in 1885. Ready the horse and buggy! And if you’re curious, it didn’t adopt the shortened “AT&T” name until 1983.

Can you get HBO® Max with AT&T?

HBO Max, AT&T’s flagship streaming platform, is available as a free subscription to customers signed up for the following plans:

  • Home internet—AT&T Internet 1000
  • Wireless—AT&T Unlimited Elite

Customers on other AT&T plans also may be eligible for promotional trials and other offers. See AT&T’s page on HBO Max for more details.

The standalone service gives you access to the entire HBO catalog, original content, and thousands of titles from Warner Entertainment. That includes the entire Friends series, new programming, and the classic anime films of Hayao Miyazaki.

How do you get out of an AT&T contract?

To get out of your AT&T contract, you’ll likely need to call customer service or show up in person at a nearby AT&T store.

Let your AT&T rep know you want to cancel your service. You won’t have to pay any early termination fees (ETFs) for AT&T’s internet service, since none of its plans require a contract.

Early Termination Fees (ETFs)

AT&T Wireless ETF

If you cancel your wireless service before your contract is up, you’ll pay an ETF. That fee changes depending on what type of phone or device you have.

  • Smartphone with data agreement: Up to $325 or $10 per month remaining on your contract
  • Basic phone, tablet, or other connected devices: Up to $150 or $4 per month remaining on your contract
  • Learn more about the AT&T Wireless fees

AT&T Internet ETF

AT&T internet plans don’t have annual contracts, so you probably don’t have to worry about an early termination fee. If you do sign up for an annual commitment (for example, by choosing a bundle TV package), the ETF is the same.

  • AT&T internet cancellation fee: Up to $180 or $15 per month remaining on your contract
  • Learn more about AT&T internet fees

Is there a way to get out of paying an ETF?

You can possibly avoid the dreaded ETF—or at least lower your fees—by taking us up on one of these tips. If worst comes to worst, you at least tried to save some money, right?

  • Bad service: If your service hasn’t met what’s outlined in your AT&T contract, you might be able to get your ETF reduced. Try to keep detailed records of outages, slow speeds, and anything else that’s not up to par, then share those records with an AT&T rep to start negotiating a lower ETF.
  • Contract buyouts: If you’re switching to a new ISP, cellphone company, or TV service, try to convince your new provider to buy out your contract. This means they’ll pay your fees for you—if you’re lucky.
  • Wait out your contract: Your ETF is prorated based on how many months of service you have left on your contract. So waiting until the absolute last minute to cancel just so you can pay a smaller fee makes a lot of financial sense.