Sony has added an unmissable new deal to the PS4 Spring Sale.

With the PS4 Spring Sale coming to an end soon, Sony has heavily discounted PlayStation Now subscriptions.

For a limited time only, you can purchase a PlayStation Now subscription for just £37.49. That’s 25% off the regular PlayStation Now price of £49.99.

Like the Netflix of PS4 games, PlayStation Now lets subscribers download or stream hundreds of PlayStation games.

“Join PS Now to dive straight into blockbuster hits, PlayStation exclusives, quirky indies and family-friendly adventures from an on-demand library that’s updated every month, bringing you a fresh batch of games to enjoy,” reads a Sony post.

“Stream over 700 PS4, PS3 and PS2 titles from a wide range of genres to your PS4 or Windows PC.

“Play as much as you like, save your progress and continue playing on either device. Or pick from over 300 PS4 games to download to your PS4 console and they’ll be ready to play, in up to 4K resolution if you’re playing on PS4 Pro.”

The PlayStation Now games library includes PS4 exclusive games like Marvel’s Spider-Man and Bloodborne.

That’s in addition to high-profile third-party releases like Control, Just Cause 4 and Shadow of the Tomb Raider.

PlayStation Now subscribers can also grab PS3 games like Metal Gear HD Collection, The Elder Scrolls 4: Oblivion and Twisted Metal.

Sony warns that you’ll need a minimum internet speed of 5 Mbps to stream games, and that games can leave the library at any time.

PlayStation Now has greatly improved in recent months, although it’s still not on par with Xbox Game Pass.

Indeed, Microsoft just announced plans to make Red Dead Redemption 2 available to subscribers.

“You read that title correctly, we’ve got some big news for you coming from the wild, wild (Pacific North) West,” reads a Microsoft post.

“Coming on May 7 to Xbox Game Pass for Console: Red Dead Redemption 2.

“Winner of over 175 Game of the Year Awards and recipient of over 250 perfect scores, Red Dead Redemption 2 is an epic tale of honor and loyalty at the dawn of the modern age.”