I recently moved out of Southern California. I love the ala carte way of buying coverage. My two sports I am willing to pay for include LBSU sports and Dodger baseball. I get ESPN+ and Hulu included with my Verizon subscription, so I am really delighted with the variety of LB sports I can watch on it. Since I am not out of market, I picked up a MLB.TV season package about 5 weeks ago for the Dodgers for $49, this lets me watch most Dodger games. For other TV, I have a $14 Netflix subscription. Overall, this is way cheaper than the $150/month was paying for cable before I cut the cord.
I recall a time, not so many years ago, when LB had 4-5 televised games a year in basketball and if you wanted to watch anything else, you had to attend. I still recall when they were playing away games, getting in my car and driving to a local hilltop where I could get the weak, static filled radio signal to listen to a game.
None of this is perfect, but I am happier to pay for what I want instead of paying for multiple subscriptions I don't want. I am delighted to be able to watch dozens of games a month, and not just men's basketball (I like to watch WVB, WBB, baseball and MVB too) Of course, the bundle is cheaper than the ala carte price if you want all of the options. But, it is still available from my local cable company.
Problem is last year many games that were to be televised on espn+ did not happen. Also if you are a fan of sports aside from LBSU sports you will have to subscribe to multiple streaming services. Yesterday i heard the nfl is already creating their own.
Also some streaming services offer sites with ads and sites for same programning without ads. The option without ads is more expensive.
For college sports most conferences will have their own streaming services. Each will charge separately.
This will all end up being way more expensive than cable.