The Hundred 2022 live stream: how to watch the finals of the cricket competition

The Hundred 2022 live stream
Read on to find out where you can watch a The Hundred 2022 live stream. (Image credit: BBC)

Here's how to find The Hundred 2022 live stream online from anywhere, with the tournament coming to a close both the men's and women's finals are available on free-to-watch BBC Two (stream on BBC iPlayer) on Saturday, 3 September from 2.30 pm. 

The women's final is first at 2.30 pm and sees the Southern Braves take on the Oval Invincibles (top of the group). In the men's final at 6 pm, it's the Trent Rockets vs Manchester Originals (who beat Eoin Morgan's London Spirit in Friday's Eliminator).

The Hundred has provided wonderful entertainment so far. There's been some ridiculously big hitting, farcical runouts, wonderful catches, great weather, and huge crowds.

It's fair to say it's been a huge success this year so far and we're even willing to forgive them the terrible scoreboard...

How to watch The Hundred 2022 live stream finals in the UK

Good news cricket fans, the BBC is showing many of The Hundred matches, meaning you can keep up with the tournament via BBCiPlayer or on the BBC. 

The women's and men's finals on Saturday, 3 September both air on BBC Two from 2.30 pm and 6 pm (respectively).

Don't forget, you'll also be able to watch the final few matches on Sky Sports, as they've been broadcasting every single game from The Hundred this year. There are a range of Sky TV packages available to suit anyone's entertainment needs. The best way to find the best Sky TV deals is to head to Sky Sports is available as an add-on to whatever package you choose.

You can also get video highlights from each match on The Hundred site.

Can you watch The Hundred in the US?

Yes, you can watch with Willow TV — a 24x7 live cricket channel that's available as part of the sports package on most satellite and cable Networks, including Dish and Sling TV.

How to stream The Hundred 2022 wherever you are

If you're trying to tap into your local The Hundred coverage from outside your normal country, you might run into some frustrating digital barriers which will prevent you from doing exactly that. Thankfully, you'll be able to get around this issue by using a Virtual Private Network (VPN).

A VPN changes your device's IP address, meaning you can tune into your favorite shows and events if you're going to be away from home.  Our pick is ExpressVPN, which comes highly recommended by our colleagues at Techradar. 


ExpressVPN is one of the simplest and most affordable ways to watch what you want from anywhere you want to watch it. 

And it's a great way to watch cricket via your usual method from anywhere in the world.

Maia Bouchier of Southern Brave Women takes a catch to dismiss Tammy Beaumont of Welsh Fire during The Hundred

Maia Bouchier of Southern Brave Women takes just one of the many great catches to have snaffled in this season's The Hundred. (Image credit: Harry Trump - ECB/ECB via Getty Images)

What are The Hundred rules?

Listen up, here are the rules of the new cricket format:

  • Each innings lasts 100 balls — the team with the most runs wins!
  • Bowlers bowl five balls at a time but can bowl ten consecutive deliveries.
  • Each bowler can bowl a maximum of 20 balls.
  • Each team has a powerplay at the start of their innings, which lasts for 25 balls. Only two fielders are allowed on the boundary.
  • The fielding team can call a strategic timeout of 90 seconds. The coaches can then come and give tactical advice.

Are there overs in The Hundred?

Yes, but not the traditional six-ball overs you get in cricket normally. Instead, it's easier to think of them as being five-ball overs with the other difference being that a bowler can bowl two five-ball sets in a row.

That's the key tactical change, you can keep a bowler doing well on for 10 balls. However, in reality, most of the time bowlers are just bowling their five balls.

David Hollingsworth

David is the What To Watch Editor and has over 20 years of experience in television journalism. He is currently writing about the latest television and film news for What To Watch.

Before working for What To Watch, David spent many years working for TV Times magazine, interviewing some of television's most famous stars including Hollywood actor Kiefer Sutherland, singer Lionel Richie and wildlife legend Sir David Attenborough. 

David started out as a writer for TV Times before becoming the title's deputy features editor and then features editor. During his time on TV Times, David also helped run the annual TV Times Awards. David is a huge Death in Paradise fan, although he's still failed to solve a case before the show's detective! He also loves James Bond and controversially thinks that Timothy Dalton was an excellent 007.

Other than watching and writing about telly, David loves playing cricket, going to the cinema, trying to improve his tennis and chasing about after his kids!