The service is now available online in both territories with a catalog of 1500+ hours and 200+ films and series.
To the surprise of legions of anime fans who were anxiously awaiting the service, Funimation, the leading global anime content provider, today announced its service is now live in Brazil and Mexico.
The service is now available online and will roll out on various apps and Smart TV platforms in 2021. Funimation’s Brazil and Mexico service offerings include anime series subtitled in Portuguese and Spanish respectively, with select titles dubbed.
Funimation previously announced its SVOD service (Premium Plus) will be available at 24.90 Reais per month (or 249 Reais annually) in Brazil and 99 Pesos per month (or 990 Pesos annually) in Mexico, each with a two-week free trial.
Funimation Brazil will accept PayPal, Visa and Mastercard credit cards at launch with more options available as apps are rolled out. Funimation Mexico will accept PayPal, Visa, Mastercard and American Express credit cards and debit cards at launch with more options available as apps are rolled out.
Anime fans in Brazil and Mexico are going to love the more than 1,500 hours from over 200 series plus movies during the initial offering of content, including:
– Major anime franchises My Hero Academia, Attack on Titan, Overlord, Sword Art Online, Fruits Basket and Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba
– Fan favorites like Cowboy Bebop, Steins; Gate & Love Live! Sunshine!!
– Plus Danganronpa, Noragami, Rascal Does Not Dream of Bunny Girl Senpai, The Promised Neverland and Plunderer
“At Funimation, we want to connect and serve fans the world over. We see a large and vibrant community in Latin America who have waited patiently for our service to come to their region. We saw that it meant a lot to these fans, and so we challenged ourselves to go live ahead of schedule. I’m very proud to say that we got it done—just in time for the holidays,” noted Colin Decker, CEO of Funimation Global Group.
After launch, Funimation will continue to add even more great content, including several Simulcast series from Japan’s Fall and Winter Seasons, as well as some beloved classic catalog titles.