Uplay+ Free Trial Available Till July 27, Offers 100+ Ubisoft Game To Play
It seems that Watch Dogs 2 will not be the only gift this week, when the Ubisoft Forward takes place this Sunday, since the French company has enabled a free trial of its subscription service Uplay+ (the equivalent of Xbox Game Pass, EA Access and others) for customers who have not used it yet.
Until July 27, as the last day for the promotion, we will have access for a maximum of 7 days to taste this service completely free. This means that if we start it today, we will finish the test on the 16th; Or if we do it on the 26th, we will have 7 days to try it until August 2.
We just need a Ubisoft account and access to Uplay+. From there, follow the steps that guarantee a free seven-day trial and that’s it.
And what games are there on Uplay+? From recent titles like Assassin’s Creed Odyssey or Anno 1800 to other games like Far Cry 5, Rainbow Six Siege, or Trials Rising, among so many more from Ubisoft. Even classics like The Settlers. All games, under the signature of Ubisoft, without third-parties in between.
Also, after you have subscribed to the service, you will have to ensure that you cancel your subscription within seven days after you signed up for the free trial, or else, Uplay+ will charge you $14.99. In any case, you can sign up for your Uplay+ free trial at this link.
Check out the additional detail that Ubisoft has shared on its promotional website:
“One free trial per Ubisoft Account from July 7 to July 27, 2020. To begin free trial, you must provide a valid credit or debit card. You will be charged $14.99 per month on expiration of the free trial seven days from the date you signed up for the trial, unless you cancel before it expires seven days after you signed up, by visiting uplayplus.com. Additional terms and conditions apply including age and territorial restrictions; for more information please visit the FAQ section on uplayplus.com. This is a promotional offer, not redeemable for cash, and is subject to change. Void where prohibited.”