How to Watch Crackle on Roku
You can stream Crackle on Roku. Here’s how to sign up, download, install, and start streaming Crackle using your Roku. Learn how to get the most out of your Roku while using Crackle.
Crackle is a free video streaming service that includes on-demand access to movies and TV Shows.
Its TV collection is more notable than its film library. You’ll find old hits like “Just Shoot Me,” “NewsRadio,” “ALF,” “TJ Hooker,” and “Red Dwarf.”
Crackle also features “Crackle Original” series such as On the Ropes, Snatch, Going from Broke, Hidden Heroes, and The Oath.
Roku is a streaming device that can be used to watch Live TV Streaming Services and On Demand Streaming Services.
Can you stream Crackle on Roku?
How to Sign Up and Download Crackle on Roku
- Go to the Home Screen on your Roku.
- Launch the app store and search for “Crackle” on your Roku.
- Select “Add to Home” to install the app.
- You can now stream Crackle on Roku.
How to Sign Up for Crackle on Other Streaming Devices
If you have other devices, you can learn how to sign up for and use Crackle on Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV, Google Chromecast, Android TV, iPhone/iPad, Android Phone/Tablet, Mac, Windows, PlayStation, Xbox, LG Smart TV, Samsung Smart TV, Sony Smart TV, and VIZIO Smart TV.
What features are available on Crackle?
No Parental Controls
There are no parental controls for Crackle.
Amazon Prime Video, Apple TV+, Disney+, Max, Hulu, Netflix, Paramount Plus, Peacock, SHOWTIME, and STARZ have parental control features.
With TV shows, the ads appear at the regular ad breaks that appeared when the show first aired. With films, you may see a 60-second ad at the start, with commercial breaks every 15 minutes or so.
No Offline Mode
Crackle doesn’t allow you to download shows or movies for offline viewing.
Original films include “Office Uprising,” “The Throwaways,” “In the Cloud,” “Backwash,” and “Cagefighter.”
Original series include “Going From Broke,” “Rob Riggle’s Ski Master Academy,” “StartUp,” “Snatch,” and “Insomnia.”
Crackle has a treasure trove of mostly forgotten shows from the past few decades. You’ll find series like “Action,” “The Critic,” “My Two Dads,” “NewsRadio,” “Parker Lewis Can’t Lose,” “Mr. Sunshine,” “Rake,” “The Jeff Foxworthy Show,” and a special gem — “The Dana Carvey Show,” where you’ll see a young Steve Carrell and Stephen Colbert before they became famous.
You’ll also see classic series like “Barney Miller,” “Car 54, Where Are you?” “Charlie’s Angels,” “The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis,” “The Partridge Family,” “The Saint,” and “Starsky & Hutch.”
There aren’t many quality films on the service, but there are a few you may have heard of, like “Snowpiercer,” “Let the Right One In,” “Lord of War,” and “The Illusionist.”
There is a small selection of kids content, including a pair of “Spy Kids” films, “Blinky Bill: The Movie,” “The Hero of Color City,” “Paulie,” and “Kikoriki: Team Invincible.”