“The Mandalorian” was finally released on November 12, 2019, on Disney+ and became a hit among Star Wars fans all over the world. Set a few years after “Return of the Jedi,” the series follows the tale of the fan-favorite bounty hunter Boba Fett.

Star Wars fans are a bit pampered these days. Not only do they get to have a brand new series to look forward to, but they might also even get to watch it for free if they know how to.

When Disney+ was launched, it was initially available in Canada, Netherlands, and the United States, as reported by CNet. A week later, the video streaming service became available to Australia and New Zealand as well.

This means that residents in these countries can now subscribe to Disney+ and get a glimpse of the Baby Yoda character in “The Mandalorian” that recently went viral. The service costs $7 a month in the U.S. and its offered for only $70 for those who want a year-long subscription saving them $14.

The Mandalorian George Lucas may not be happy about "The Mandalorian." Star Wars/Facebook

But there’s actually a way to watch “The Mandalorian” without spending a dime, according to Tech Radar. Disney Plus is offering a 7-day free trial for those who want to check out the service before making a commitment, which means fans can check out the Star Wars spinoff along with a ton of cool content during the trial period.

Unfortunately for international fans outside of its current service area, there won’t be a way to watch “The Mandalorian” on Disney+ at the moment. European audiences will need to wait for around for months as the service will be available in Western Europe and the U.K by March 31 next year.

Disney+ availability in Latin America and Eastern Europe will likely happen by October of 2020. There are also talks that it will be available for Southeast Asia and India by the second half next year.

Meanwhile, the recently released “The Mandalorian” Episode 4 finally answered why Boba Fett is always seen with his helmet on. Apparently, the reason might be cultural as it might be “disgusting for a Mandalorian to remove their helmet at any time in front of another person,” according to Esquire.

The publication theorized that something devastating must have happened to their clan in the past. This event, whatever it might be, forced the survivors to hide their faces from everyone since then.