Nest Hello video doorbell deal is the steal of Prime Day

(Image credit: Google)

Amazon isn't the only retailer offering deals on Prime Day.

Right now, you can get the Nest Hello video doorbell for just $179 — $50 off its regular price. It's a deal we haven't found at Amazon, Best Buy, or anywhere else, so it's worth jumping on if you're in the market for one of the best video doorbells.

Nest Hello video doorbell was $229 now $179 @ Monoprice

Nest Hello video doorbell <a href="" data-link-merchant=""" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">was $229 now $179 @ Monoprice
The best overall video doorbell is currently $50 off at Monoprice - a deal you can't currently find at other online retailers. This video doorbell has an excellent picture and can even announce familiar faces at the door.

In our Nest Hello video doorbell review, we loved its high-resolution video (1600 x 1200), which let us see a lot of our porch. It did well both day and night, 

If you subscribe to the Nest Protect plan (starting at $6/month or $60/year), you get additional features such as 30 days of rolling cloud storage, package detection, and customizable motion zones. You also get facial recognition for friends and family, so if they're in your Google account, the Hello will announce who's at the door. Pretty neat. 

Other features include two-way talk as well as pre-recorded responses in the event you're not able to get to the door right away. 

The Nest Hello also integrates with other Google products such as home security cameras, DIY home security systems, and smart displays, such as the Google Nest Hub Max; with the latter, you can view a live feed from the Nest Hello, and talk to the person at the door. 

The Nest Hello isn't the only thing on sale today; be sure to check out all of the top Prime Day deals.

Shop all Prime Day sales at Amazon

Mike Prospero
U.S. Editor-in-Chief, Tom's Guide

Michael A. Prospero is the U.S. Editor-in-Chief for Tom’s Guide. He oversees all evergreen content and oversees the Homes, Smart Home, and Fitness/Wearables categories for the site. In his spare time, he also tests out the latest drones, electric scooters, and smart home gadgets, such as video doorbells. Before his tenure at Tom's Guide, he was the Reviews Editor for Laptop Magazine, a reporter at Fast Company, the Times of Trenton, and, many eons back, an intern at George magazine. He received his undergraduate degree from Boston College, where he worked on the campus newspaper The Heights, and then attended the Columbia University school of Journalism. When he’s not testing out the latest running watch, electric scooter, or skiing or training for a marathon, he’s probably using the latest sous vide machine, smoker, or pizza oven, to the delight — or chagrin — of his family.