How to watch the 2020 Supercars championship this year

Want to watch the Ford Mustang and Holden Commodore duke it out on track this year? This is how

How To Watch Supercars 2020 Main Jpg

The 2020 Supercars championship has started for the year, and thanks to the miracle of technology there are more than a few ways you can tune in.

This year’s championship is a must-watch for local and international racing fans, with Scott McLaughlin defending his title in the Ford Mustang.

Stretching until late November, the 2020 Supercars championship is spread across thousands of kilometres of ultra-competitive racing. Here are all the ways you can make sure you don’t miss out:


  • Cost: Free
  • Pros: No cost; available across the country
  • Cons: Limited number of races can be watched in full; ad breaks; can’t be streamed on TenPlay

Only seven rounds are being broadcast on Channel 10 this year, the Adelaide 500, Perth Supernight, Townsville 400, Bathurst 1000, Gold Coast 600, Sandown 500, and season finale Newcastle 500. All other rounds will be packed together as highlights, and screened after the races finish at Channel 10’s discretion.

Kayo Sports

  • Cost: $25/month for two users
  • Pros: Cheaper than a full Foxtel package; go-anywhere viewing; able to watch again at any time; ‘raceview’ mode
  • Cons: New unproven platform, mobile devices only, no HD, can’t watch on a television without ChromeCast

The relatively new streaming service is specifically designed to cater to Australian sports fans, with almost all the same content that’s available on Foxtel at a fraction of the cost. It also includes a ‘raceview’ mode that allows the viewer to watch the race from three different camera angles in addition to the standard telecast coverage.

Foxtel IQ

  • Cost: $68/month
  • Pros: Foxtel Go app allows portable streaming; HD (and possibly 4K) coverage; able to watch on television
  • Cons: Most expensive option; installation fees and a contract,

This is the traditional option, allowing you to watch all the action on the big screen at home, instead of a smaller mobile device. Foxtel IQ will provide the highest-quality footage, but comes at a premium cost and must be packaged with other non-sporting channels.

Foxtel Now

  • Cost: $54/month
  • Pro: In-depth coverage; portable streaming; cheaper than IQ
  • Con: Has to be packaged with non-sporting channels; set-top box costs extra $99; buggy app; no raceview mode

The mobile version of Foxtel, the Now service sits somewhere between IQ and Kayo. The full-streaming option can be used on your television at home with the purchase of a $99 set-top box.


  • Cost: $59.95
  • Pros: Every practice and qualifying session, and every race, live and on demand
  • Cons: Not available to Australian or New Zealand customers

This is an overseas exclusive, with customers from Australia and New Zealand locked out (unless you use a VPN, but you didn’t hear that from us). There are no other sports available (unlike Kayo and Foxtel), but is just a single price for the entire year. Fantastic for expats, or international motorsport tragics wanting their Supercars fix.


How are you finding our new site design? Tell us in the comments below or send us your thoughts at


Subscribe to Wheels magazine

Subscribe to Wheels Magazine and save up to 44%
Get your monthly fix of news, reviews and stories on the greatest cars and minds in the automotive world.



We recommend


Nissan Juke rally concept celebrates 240Z's East African rally victory 50th anniversary

Nissan Juke Rally Tribute digital concept revealed as 240Z East Africa homage

If we didn’t know a new Z is right around the corner, this SUV-based tribute to a sports car icon might be a bit worrying. Instead, it’s an awesome homage

3 hours ago
Mike Stevens
Please enable JavaScript to view the comments powered by Disqus.