They'll only be available through the associated apps.
The money fans will pay, is set to go into a central pot and then be distributed "fairly" amongst the 20 Premier League clubs.
Gary Neville, the former Manchester United captain who is now a Sky Sports pundit, condemned the move, writing on Twitter: "This is a really bad move by the Premier League to charge £14.95 for single matches that have been shown free for 6 months!"
Newcastle v Man United on October 17 is first up behind the additional pay wall. Mike Ashley so far refusing to stop taking these monthly direct debits, until we know when fans will be allowed back in, nor refunding any of the full season ticket money taken from other NUFC fans back in March 2020, fully seven months ago!
This has prompted Premier League clubs in particular to look for a new broadcast model. Kick-off times have been staggered in order to fit more games on live TV, but there are now five 3pm kick-offs scheduled for the next slate of games on October 17th.
Lewis Hamilton, Valtteri Bottas living like hermits after coronavirus outbreak at Mercedes
With the plan in place, the FIA, teams and drivers will all be hoping it will allow for the completion of the grand prix. They are at home, they are not going out for dinners, they are not meeting any other people within the team.
Some clubs asked for an online streaming model in line with the EFL's iFollow system, but this was shelved as some clubs felt it was too "divisive".
"Under these new arrangements, the current live game selections will remain in place and will be broadcast as normal", Premier League said in a statement on Friday.
"Clubs today agreed this interim solution to enable all fans to continue to watch their teams live".
It has been confirmed by the Telegraph that from next weekend onwards, fans will have to pay to watch their teams on Sky Sports Box Office and BT Sport Box Office.
'Football is not the same without supporters at matches.
City analysts also believe BT remains keen on sport but is refining its approach, especially as sport revenue and profit from pubs and clubs is not expected to return to normal levels of £8-10mln per month for the foreseeable future.