The iPhone 5S is not a required upgrade, but it's easily the fastest and most advanced Apple smartphone to date.
The Max XL features Android Nougat and is available prepaid on Boost and Virgin.
The prepaid carrier brings Android 4.4 KitKat and LTE speeds to the long-running Prevail family.
The Speed's price may be tempting, but skip it for better prepaid handsets that are faster and more reliable.
With Android 4.0, solid call quality, and waterproof capabilities, the Kyocera Hydro is a great prepaid device.
The fun-looking Kyocera Verve delivers the bare-bone basics of a feature phone well, and its ability to easily transfer its photos will satisfy casual shutterbugs.
At $199 sans contract, the ZTE Warp 4G is the best choice for frugal shoppers on Boost Mobile.
The Samsung Transform Ultra is a worthy QWERTY handset to join Boost Mobile's Android lineup. Mobile ID offers something different, but not everyone will want it.
Don't fret about the unremarkable features -- the Sharp Aquos Crystal is a great buy with a compelling edgeless display that renders it unlike any phone currently on the market.
The 3G-only LG Realm isn't a terrible phone, but $20 more gets you the Motorola Moto G's heartier hardware and better design.
Motorola's new Moto G exemplifies the budget Android phone, but if you prefer your data LTE-flavored, it's best to wait for that model.
This year’s Galaxy J3 is a lukewarm rehash of last year’s great budget phone. Go for the Moto E4 instead.
Following on the heels of its $100 ZMax Pro, ZTE announces the Warp 7, available on September 5 for Boost.
If you can live with a few design quirks, the Motorola Debut is a decent, basic, multimedia phone for Boost Mobile.
The Samsung Factor is an ideal budget phone for basic calling and texting communications.
Android 4.0 and an affordable price help make Boost Mobile's Samsung Galaxy Rush a decent no-contract option, but lower-end specs are disappointing nevertheless.