How to Opt-Out interest-based ads on CTV Devices?

Opting out of interest-based advertising it totally optional and does not mean you will no longer see advertising on he content or apps. It means that we may not show you ads that have been tailored to your interests. We may block interest-based ads whenever possible but sometimes device settings or browser settings may prevent us to set opt-out configuration.

Below are instructions for using the advertising choice mechanisms provided by the most popular CTV devices:

1. Roku

2. Amazon Fire TV

3. Apple TV

4. Google Chromecast


Go to the menu of your device, find the “Settings” and press OK

Roku Home Page

Go to Privacy and Advertising.

Roku Setting Page

Check ON option “Limit ad tracking”

Roku Privacy Page

That’s all. You can go back to Home to enjoy your content.

Amazon Fire TV:

Go to the menu of your device, select Settings

Amazon Fire Settings Page

Go to Preferences

Amazon Fire Preferences Page

Go to Preferences >> Advertising ID option where in you can opt-out of interest-based ads

Amazon Fire Advertising Page

Toggle the option ON or OFF according to your preferences. Then continue using the device as you normally do.

Apple TV:

Step 1: Go to the menu for your Apple TV and select Settings.

Step 2: Select the General option from the Settings menu and continue to Privacy option.

Step 3: Choose the top option, Limit Ad Tracking. If the function is turned off, turn it on. Then continue using the device as you normally do.

Apple TV Ad Tracking Page

Google Chromecast:

Please follow below steps to turn off Chromecast and Chromecast Ultra's collection of usage data and crash reports.

  1. Download Google Home App on your phone or tablet
  2. Open the app and select the Menu icon (the three lines in the upper left corner),
  3. Choose Devices, look for the Chromecast device you want to control and hit the three dots in the upper left of its tile
  4. Choose Settings and uncheck the box next to "Send Chromecast device usage data and crash reports to Google."