How To Watch Pro Wrestling Every Day of the Week
You can enjoy America’s most American sport, pro wrestling, on TV 24/7/365—tag in, and we’ll show you how, brother!
How do I know that pro wrestling is the most American sport? You can watch it every day of the week on TV—boom, mouse drop. Pro wrestling is also not seasonal, which means it’s on 24/7/365, just like all of the hard-working Americans here at the Enormodome tonight! (Climbs to the top of the corner ring post and shakes fists.) Let me hear you, Atlanta!
Ahem. (Adjusts spandex.) Here’s how you can watch pro wrestling every day of the week, every week, on cable, satellite, and live-streaming TV.
The one, the only, Monday Night Raw from World Wrestling Entertainment. The WWE has ruled the first night of the week since 1993 when Raw launched on the USA Network, fending off any and all comers—remember WCW Monday Nitro? Of course not. The three-hour WWE Monday Night Raw airs live Mondays on USA Network, then on-demand on Peacock.
WWE farm-league series NXT kicked off in 2010 as a showcase and training ground for up-and-coming wrestlers. NXT graduates who moved up to WWE stardom include Roman Reigns, Sami Zayn, Seth “Freakin’” Rollins, Becky Lynch, Asuka, Baron Corbin, Alexa Bliss, Charlotte Flair, Kevin Owens, and Sasha Banks. WWE NXT airs live Tuesdays on USA Network, then on-demand on Peacock.
AEW Dynamite | TBS
All Elite Wrestling has gained serious traction in the wrestling world since launching just four years ago, cranking out several spinoffs and pay-per-view events. Dynamite was the debut AEW show, a two-hour event on Wednesdays, previously a wrestling-free night; currently, AEW’s biggest stars are ring veterans Chris Jericho and CM Punk. AEW Dynamite airs live Wednesdays on TBS.
The weekly WWE Main Event has been around since 2012, beginning as a broadcast TV show before transitioning exclusively to streaming. The hour-long series features matches between wrestlers from Raw and NXT, with episodes dropping Thursdays on Hulu and Saturdays on Peacock.
Impact Wrestling | AXS TV, DAZN
Impact Wrestling began as a strictly pay-per-view series in 2002 before jumping on board with several cable outlets and settling at AXS TV in 2019. At one time, wrestling stars like Hulk Hogan and Kurt Angle were part of Impact, which airs two-hour episodes Thursdays on AXS TV and DAZN.
Ring of Honor | Honor Club
Ring of Honor Wrestling also launched in 2002, airing in broadcast syndication and on cable until AEW bought it from the Sinclair Broadcast Group in 2022. ROH relaunched in March 2023 on its own Honor Club streaming network, which runs new episodes every Thursday.
MLW Fusion | beIN SPORTS, FITE+, YouTube
Major League Wrestling’s Fusion is only a couple of years old, but MLW itself has also been in business for 21 years—2002 was a good year to launch wrestling promotions. MLW Fusion airs Thursdays on beIN SPORTS, FITE+, and YouTube.
SmackDown began as a WWE brand extension of Raw in 1999, airing first on broadcast underdog UPN, then MyNetworkTV, then Syfy, then USA Network, and now FOX as of 2018. SmackDown airs live Fridays on FOX but is occasionally bumped to FS1 due to broadcast scheduling conflicts (like the MLB postseason), then later on-demand on Peacock.
AEW Rampage | TNT
The one-hour Rampage started as a Friday-night brother to Dynamite in 2021 but has since been revamped as AEW’s version of WWE NXT, bringing newbie wrestlers together with established stars. AEW Rampage airs Fridays on TNT but is sometimes bumped earlier or later in the schedule due to NBA and NHL conflicts.
AEW Collision | TNT
After ceding Fridays to WWE SmackDown, AEW launched Collision as a Saturday iteration of its popular, star-studded Dynamite in 2023. As the first Saturday pro wrestling show on TNT since the dawn of the 2000s, Collision is a two-hour, old-school presentation recalling the loud-and-proud wrestling shows of the ’80s. AEW Collision airs live Saturdays on TNT.
WOW: Women of Wrestling | Syndication
Yes, there’s wrestling on the seventh day—you find WOW: Women of Wrestling on one (or more) of your local TV channels every Sunday. WOW was created over two decades ago by David McLane, the same promoter behind the infamous Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling (or GLOW, as portrayed in the Netflix series) of the ’80s, and currently airs on over 160 U.S. stations. Like GLOW, WOW has a camp edge—just ask Tormenta, Chainsaw, or The Heavy Metal Sisters.