NVIDIA Has Revealed Price Increases for GeForce NOW in Canada and Europe to Begin on November 1

The FPS Review may receive a commission if you purchase something after clicking a link in this article.


The cost for the popular game streaming service is going up soon in select regions as NVIDIA has revealed price increases for Canada and parts of Europe. NVIDIA has said that the new prices will go into effect on November 1 in order to compensate for increased operational costs in those areas. Those who sign up before the price increase will be able to have their subscription locked in at the current price for six months, as will any membership gift cards that are purchased before then.


“Pricing for members in Canada and Europe paying in CAD, GBP, EUR, SEK, NOK, DKK, CZK, and PLN will be adjusted on Nov. 1, 2023, to account for increased operational costs in those areas. Both active and new members who sign up before Nov. 1, 2023, will be able to lock in their memberships at the current pricing for 6 months”


As listed above, those who signed up as Founders Priority members, and have kept their accounts active,. will continue to enjoy their half-off discount. Members in the UK, Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Czechia, Poland, and the EU will see monthly price increases of around one to two euros depending on the type of subscription.

NVIDIA GeForce NOW remains one of the top three premium game streaming services alongside Xbox Games Pass and Sony PlayStation Plus. One way that it differs from its competitors is by offering access to an RTX 4080 configuration with its Ultimate tier which allows players to play games using ray tracing and its RTX technology such as DLSS, frame generation, and more. Presently that package begins, for users in the US, at $19.99/month for 4K/120 FPS with a maximum session length of 8 hours. There is no word yet, as NVIDIA reveals its price increases for Canada and Europe if prices for US members will be going up any time soon.

Join the discussion in our forums...

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

Recent News