First, SEC football fans must find the games on TV this fall. Then, they’ll notice some other changes.
Get ready for more night games. Prepare for a slightly earlier wake-up call for the old Raycom Sports game. And brace yourself for ESPN’s might, including the likelihood that SEC syndicated games will air on traditional TV in some major U.S. cities outside the Southeast.
The full scope of how much exposure the SEC will receive from its new 15-year, $2.25 billion contract with ESPN won’t be known until later this summer. But some details have emerged.