Forbes: Disney+, Amazon Prime Video & More: Best TV Shows To Stream During Your Time Home

As COVID-19 continues to spread across the world, and more people are forced to stay home and engage in social distancing, streaming services like Disney+Apple TV Plus, Netflix, and others will all prove extremely important.

Netflix logo is seen on TV remote control in this illustration photo taken in Poland on February 2, 2020. (Photo by Jakub Porzycki/NurPhoto via Getty Images)

But actually finding shows to watch on streaming services isn’t so simple. For one, there are dozens of shows on each service that might be worth watching. And like it or not, most services don’t make it easy to actually find streaming shows that you’ll enjoy.

So, to help you with that and aid you in identifying streaming shows worth watching, we’ve compiled the following roundup. From comedies to dramas and everything else in-between, the following shows have all earned solid reviews from users and critics, and should top your list of content to watch while you’re home.


Netflix offers a host of plans based on how many devices you want to watch its content on, and what kind of video quality you want. Netflix’s basic plan costs $8.99 per month and its standard plan costs $12.99 per month. You can get Netflix premium, which works across four screens and works with 4K Ultra HD, for $15.99.

Dirty Money

Dirty Money’s goal is to help you understand business, and the power of corruption and scandal in so many different businesses.

The Confession Killer

The Confession Killer tells the harrowing story of a man once believed to be the most active serial killer in the U.S.


If you’re a crime thriller fan, Giri/Haji, which takes you inside the infamous Yakuza crime ring, is one you don’t want to miss.

Master of None

Starring Aziz Ansari, Master of None tells the story of a 30-year-old New York actor struggling to make it. And it does it all with true comedic flare.

Alias Grace

Without giving too much away, Alias Grace follows the story of a woman convicted of murdering her boss in the 1800s. But it’s the story’s broader notes on society that many find most compelling.

Link to complete article