T-Mobile is making it easier and faster for customers to upgrade their phones


The problem with mobile contracts is that generally speaking, they run for 2 years. This means that for those who feel the need to upgrade their phones every year, it means that they will miss out on one year’s upgrade, unless they don’t mind paying a fee to break their contract early.

This can be expensive, which is why T-Mobile has announced their new Go5G Next program. With this new program, it will allow users to upgrade their phones as often as every six months! If this sounds too good to be true, it sort of is. This is because in order to qualify for the upgrade, customers will need to make sure that at least half of their phone has already been paid off.

This is kind of like breaking your contract, except that instead of paying it off in full, you’ll only need to pay off half. According to T-Mobile:

“With Go5G Next, customers only have to pay off half of their phone to be upgrade-ready—and because T-Mobile’s financing plans are only 24 months, this is typically done in just 12 months. For those who want to upgrade sooner, Go5G Next customers can do it in as soon as 6 months as long as they’ve paid off half their phone. T-Mobile covers the rest.”

It’s an interesting plan and while we’re sure that most of us probably don’t see the need to upgrade every year, it will at least be an option for those who do. T-Mobile’s Go5G Next plans will be going live on the 24th of August, so it might be worth checking out if you’re interested.

Source: T-Mobile

Tyler Lee
A graphic novelist wannabe. Amateur chef. Mechanical keyboard enthusiast. Writer of tech with over a decade of experience. Juggles between using a Mac and Windows PC, switches between iOS and Android, believes in the best of both worlds.

    More Lenovo Legion Go Photos Emerge Online

    Previous article

    Samsung could be working on new Galaxy Buds

    Next article

    You may also like


    Leave a reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

    More in News