The best Sonos deals for 2024

Sonos Era 300 next to a wooden countertop

Sonos Era 300

(Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

When it comes to whole-home, multi-room audio, wireless smart speakers, and streaming soundbars, Sonos is still one of the first names you should think of. 

After all, the brand did kick-start the multi-room revolution and now has a whole range of excellent audio products, from the home-based Sonos Era 300 and Era 100 speakers to the portable Move 2 and Roam 2 Bluetooth speakers, not to mention the Sonos Arc, Beam and Ray TV soundbars.

And that's before we get to the recently launched Sonos Ace, the brand's first pair of wireless headphones. Sonos is also said to be working on a new version of the Arc soundbar that could be even more premium, and a streaming set-top box

Stay on this page for our comprehensive round-up of every product in the Sonos family and the best savings and biggest discounts so you can bag a bargain.

The best Sonos UK deals right now

The best Sonos US deals right now

Top tip
Kashfia Kabir
Top tip
Kashfia Kabir

The best Sonos deals and biggest discounts tend to appear during the Black Friday and winter sales. However, prices can fluctuate throughout the year, so it's always worth keeping your eyes out and following this page so you don't miss out on the best prices. The longer a product has been out, the better the chance of a discount, especially if a new model is on the way. Sonos also offers a range of different bundle deals so if you're looking to get your hands on more than one Sonos product, there might be extra savings available.

Sonos Era 300

Wireless speaker: Sonos Era 300 on a stand next to a sideboard

The Sonos Era 300 incorporates spatial audio with consummate ease without ever feeling compromised in other areas. (Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

Sonos's latest premium wireless speaker is the Era 300, its first model designed for spatial audio, hence the unique cinched hourglass design. It's also the first third-party device to support Spatial Audio on Apple Music, and Sonos's first speaker with both Bluetooth and line-in support (the latter comes via USB-C, though you'll also need an adapter, which costs £19 / $19 / AU$35. 

The sound is superb, much more engrossing and high quality than other speakers in its class and price range, and it blows the (admittedly cheaper) Apple HomePod 2 out of the water in terms of audio quality. It's certainly pricey, but a discount of around £50 is really helping to rectify that somewhat.  

For more info and the latest deals available, check out our Sonos Era 300 deals page. 

Sonos Era 100

Wireless speaker: Sonos Era 100

Sonos' smaller half of the Era duo boasts great sound, excellent build quality and a veritable host of streaming features. (Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

The Era 300 is joined by the Era 100, a less powerful model that's not equipped for spatial audio. It replaces the Sonos One, and brings some big improvements – it outputs in stereo, whereas the One only played in mono, and like the Era 300 above, it too packs both Bluetooth and a USB-C line-in port alongside a new volume slider on the top panel. 

Also like the Era 300, it can handle 24-bit music files from a supported streaming service like Qobuz and Amazon Music Unlimited. And the sound? Very good indeed, with a soundstage that's much wider than you would expect from a speaker this size. At £249 / $249 / AU$399, it's pricier than the Sonos One it replaces, but small discounts have helped nudge that tag down a little.

For more info and the latest deals available, check out our Sonos Era 100 deals page.

Sonos Ace

Sonos Ace headphones on stands in two finishes with matching travel cases

The Ace are Sonos' first wireless headphones, and pack ANC plus some unique home cinema features. (Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

Sonos' first pair of wireless headphones were rumoured for years, but now they're finally official. The Sonos Ace go on sale on 5th June for £449 / $449 / AU$699, which positions them towards the high end of the wireless headphone market (cheaper than the AirPods Max, but pricier than the Sony WH-1000XM5).

Your money gets you active noise cancellation with a transparency mode, push button controls and a very nice design. They also work with the Sonos Arc soundbar to play its audio at the touch of a button via the TV Audio Swap feature, so you can enjoy a movie in private. TrueCinema calibration is coming soon, and will optimise the audio to your room's layout so it sounds more spatial and immersive way, so it sounds like you're not wearing headphones.

We'll have a full review soon so you can see how they compare with the best wireless headphones around. Until then, check out our hands-on review below.

Sonos Ray

Sonos Ray

The Ray is an assertive, punchy and petite soundbar with sparkling vocal clarity.   (Image credit: Sonos)

Sonos doesn't just do premium. For proof, check out the Sonos Ray, its most affordable soundbar. There are no HDMI ports nor Dolby Atmos or Bluetooth support, but it still offers all the features and functionality of the Sonos wireless family. 

The sound is punchy and detailed, albeit far less room-filling than the bigger models in the range. The bass resonance issues that plagued the Ray at launch have been improved by a recent software update, vastly improving its performance and upgrading it to a worthwhile budget soundbar for you to consider. Especially if you can see a deal below.

Sonos Roam 2

Sonos Roam 2 portable speaker held by a man wearing a Hawaiian shirt

The Roam 2 is more of a Roam 1.5, keeping much the same but fixing some of the original's flaws. (Image credit: Sonos)

The Roam 2 took us by surprise, launching at the same time as the Ace wireless headphones. But it's on sale now.

It's much the same product as its predecessor, but with some improvements. It can pair straight to a Bluetooth device without having to be set up on your wi-fi network first, it has a dedicated Bluetooth button for pairing and the design is more in keeping with the Ace headphones, with the same monochromatic logo. It also comes in more colours than the original.

Can it improve on the original Roam's four-star rating? We'll have a full review soon.

Sonos Roam

Sonos Roam outdoor

The Roam is an attractive portable Bluetooth speaker with Sonos smarts. (Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

This was Sonos' first truly portable Bluetooth speaker. Much lighter and smaller than the Move (see below) the Roam is IP67 rated, meaning complete water and dust resistance and its built-in battery has the stamina for up to 10 hours of playback. The Sonos Roam comes with a USB-C charging cable and is compatible with standard Qi wireless chargers. 

You can use the Sonos app and get all of the normal features, or play music over AirPlay or Bluetooth. It's a party-starting sound, too, with plenty of punch, bass, and excitement. You might get a clearer, more detailed sound from the very best Bluetooth speakers at this price, but thanks to everything Sonos offers, the Roam remains a good option.

Sonos Move 2

Portable speaker: Sonos Move 2

The Move 2 is a solid upgrade on the original Move model, but with a hefty price tag. (Image credit: What Hi-Fi?)

Before the Roam, the Sonos Move was the first portable Bluetooth Sonos speaker, albeit a large and heavy one. The updated Move 2 retains its chunky dimensions and ability to go loud, but boosts the sound quality to stereo, and is much clearer, snappier and more spacious than before. It has a longer battery life (24 hours) and is still equipped with all the streaming and multi-room features you get with being part of the Sonos ecosystem. 

It's ideal for anyone who wants a more versatile Sonos speaker that you can move between rooms or take into the garden, although those wanting a fully portable option should consider the Roam. It is on the expensive side, too, putting it up against some stronger sonic competition from rivals like Dali Katch G2 and even the Era 300. If you're after a better discount, the older Move is currently at a lower deal price, too.

Sonos Beam (2nd Gen)

Sonos Beam Gen 2

A classy Award winner with some of the best Dolby Atmos performance in the game.  (Image credit: Sonos)

The Sonos Beam Gen 2 is simply the best Dolby Atmos soundbar at this price point. The Beam Gen 2 not only lives up to the high bar set by its predecessor (below) but exceeds it by a margin that more than justifies its new feature set and higher cost. The decision by Sonos to use processing power and forward-facing drivers to recreate Dolby Atmos has paid off with a more capable and effective handling of the format than many more expensive soundbars with upward-firing drivers.

Atmos aside, it sounds incredible, reaching deeper than the Beam Gen 1 with more refinement, a warmer treble, and wider dynamic range. Where the Beam Gen 1 might skim over certain complex sounds the Gen 2 has a greater capacity to take them on, consistently resulting in a richer, more nuanced and varied listening experience.

Sonos One

Sonos One

It may be getting on a bit, but the One remains a smart choice for bargain hunters. (Image credit: Sonos)

The Sonos One remains one of the cheapest Sonos wireless speakers (even more so now that it's been replaced by the Sonos Era 100) – and now it's even better value, thanks to a Gen 2 update. The differences between the two are slight. The Gen 2 gets Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE), an updated processor, and increased memory, but the sound quality and feature set remain the same. 

As it's getting on a bit, the Sonos One is usually ripe for a discount as Sonos pushes alternate models and newer speakers. 

Sonos One SL

Sonos One SL

The voice assistant-less SL is the even cheaper version of the One model.  (Image credit: Sonos)

The Sonos One SL is a Sonos One but without the built-in microphones and voice control. So if you want something a little simpler, there's scope for a saving with the One SL.

Sonos Arc

Sonos Arc

Possibly the best Sonos soundbar in the business. (Image credit: Future)

The best Sonos soundbar? It just might be now that its price has been slashed significantly. The Sonos Arc isn't cheap but it does add Dolby Atmos to the party and delivers the most impressive version of surround sound we've heard from a Sonos speaker, and indeed, one of the best from any soundbars on the market. And of course it's also a multi-room wireless speaker with app and voice control, plus access to practically every music streaming service on the planet. 

Sonos Five

A black Sonos Five wireless speaker on a white table

Bold, expansive sound and great multi-room potential – but just short of being the complete article. (Image credit: Future)

The biggest, boldest and most powerful speaker in the Sonos range, the Five can fill even the biggest room with a rich, powerful sound. Some new rivals might beat it on pure audio performance (and it doesn't support spatial audio like the newer Era 300), but as an addition to a Sonos system, it's still terrific.

Sonos IKEA Symfonisk table lamp speaker

Sonos IKEA Symfonisk table lamp speaker

Weird, wonderful and actually pretty cool. (Image credit: Sonos/Ikea)

Bookshelf speaker too obvious for you? How about a table lamp that doubles as a wi-fi speaker? Again, this strange idea actually works well, the Sonos IKEA Symfonisk table lamp speaker slots completely into the Sonos family and offering all of the features of a standard Sonos speaker, complete with the addition of the lamp (add your own bulb). It's a good-sounding speaker but far from a great one and plenty of rivals at this price will deliver far better sound, albeit minus the illumination. The choice is yours.

Sonos IKEA Symfonisk bookshelf speaker

Sonos Ikea Symfonisk bookshelf speaker

Another Ikea/Sonos team up that works if you're a fan of both. (Image credit: Sonos/Ikea)

Not only is this the cheapest Sonos speaker you can buy – it's also a bookshelf. The Sonos IKEA Symfonisk bookshelf speaker can be wall-mounted and hold up to 3kg of books, ornaments or any other clutter you decide to place upon it. It does everything a standard Sonos speaker will do, working with all the other Sonos products on this page. And it sounds decent, too. Though it was never going to rival a 'proper' speaker, it delivers a bold, focused, entertaining sound.

Sonos Boost

Sonos Boost on a white background

A useful booster for your wireless Sonos speakers or soundbars.

The Sonos Boost is a network extender which replaced the old Sonos Bridge. Most people won't need it but you'll know if you do. Should your speakers struggle to connect because of thick walls or a sea of other wi-fi devices all fighting for the airwaves in your home, then the Boost can create a dedicated wireless system for your Sonos products. Not the most recent release from the Sonos stables, so plenty of deals to be had as it nears the end of its lifespan. 

Sonos Port

Sonos Port on a wooden table

The Port lets you connect an old stereo system to the Sonos multi-room network. (Image credit: Sonos)

The Sonos Port is the new version of the Connect, allowing you to connect an old stereo system to the Sonos multi-room network. There are analogue audio inputs and outputs, and a digital output. There's Apple AirPlay 2 as well.

Sonos Amp

Sonos AMP on a sideboard

A classy and powerful wireless amplifier. (Image credit: Sonos)

Like the Connect:Amp, the Sonos Amp is designed to offer all of Sonos’s streaming smarts in a unit to which you can add any hi-fi speakers. Around the back of the just-add-speakers Amp you’ll find all of the connections of the Connect:Amp – two pairs of speaker terminals, a subwoofer output, two ethernet sockets, and a stereo analogue input. 

However, there’s one important addition in the shape of an HDMI socket which gives the Amp all of the TV-partnering features of the Sonos Beam, including automatic switching to TV audio when required and volume control via your TV’s original remote. 

Sonos Sub

Sonos Sub on the floor next to a TV cabinet in a lounge

Add some bass to the party with the Sonos Sub. (Image credit: Sonos)

While the 16kg Sonos Sub is not the most refined piece of kit, it does its job very nicely. That job is to add some big bass. It's also a cinch to set up. The only major drawback is the big price to match. All the more reason to keep your eyes on any price cuts.

Sonos Sub Mini

Sonos Sub Mini on the floor next to a TV cabinet in a lounge

Add (slightly less) bass to the party with the Sonos Sub Mini. (Image credit: Sonos)

The Sub Mini is designed to mix and match with any of Sonos's full range speakers. Though because of its diminutive size, it's recommended to partner with some of its smaller, more affordable models such as the Beam Gen 2, Ray, One, One SL or Symfonisk speakers in small to medium-sized rooms.

Connectivity is via a low-latency 5 GHz WiFi connection, which means the Sub Mini only requires a cable for power. Once added to a soundbar or speaker system, volume changes between the two are linked automatically. However, bass level and EQ can be adjusted independently in the Sonos app, where it can also be optimised to the acoustics of your space using Sonos’s Trueplay tuning technology.

With a space-saving cylindrical design measuring just 23cm by 30.5 cm, the Sub Mini uses a clever driver layout to help maximise its performance while producing a claimed low-frequency response down to 25Hz. The Sub Mini could be the ideal choice for those looking to bring a touch of low-end to a smaller space.

Sonos custom install speakers

A Sonos custom install speaker mounted on an exterior wall above a window

Useful for commercial and professional purposes.

Sonos also has a range of in-wall, in-ceiling and waterproof outdoor speakers with architectural speaker specialist Sonance.

The ‘Sonos Architectural by Sonance’ range is designed and ‘optimised’ for the Sonos Amp above, with one Amp able to connect with up to three pairs of the new speakers, gifting them Sonos functionality such as streaming service access via the app and AirPlay 2 control. Naturally, the Outdoor speaker (pictured above) has a weatherproof design.


Which Sonos speaker is best for you?

Sonos Arc vs Beam vs Playbar vs Playbase: which is best?

Read our Sonos Era 100 and Era 300 reviews 

These are the best Sonos Era 300 deals and best Sonos Era 100 deals

Make serious savings with our wireless speaker deals

Joe Svetlik

Joe has been writing about tech for 17 years, first on staff at T3 magazine, then in a freelance capacity for Stuff, The Sunday Times Travel Magazine, Men's Health, GQ, The Mirror, Trusted Reviews, TechRadar and many more (including What Hi-Fi?). His specialities include all things mobile, headphones and speakers that he can't justifying spending money on.

With contributions from