T-Mobile US Inc. said on Monday it will give a full share of the wireless company's stock to every primary postpaid account holder to turn its customers into shareholders. Here, T-Mobile CEO John Legere speaks at the International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, Jan. 8, 2014. Reuters/Steve Marcus

As if unlimited music streaming wasn’t enough, T-Mobile may extend its all you can eat data usage model to video services. According to tech leaker Evan Blass, the carrier’s next big perk will be the ability to stream video from apps such as Netflix and HBO without it counting against customers’ data plans.

T-Mobile already does this through its “Music Freedom” feature, which lets customers stream unlimited music from music services such as Apple Music, Spotify and Google Play Music. But for video services, the unlimited streaming deal could come with a catch. A second tweet from Blass noted that it may only apply to video streamed through its slower 4G network.

Netflix and HBO are the only services mentioned in his Tweets. But if T-Mobile follows a similar path as its “Music Freedom” service, it’s possible that additional services, such as YouTube, may also be included.

T-Mobile is expected to officially unveil the unlimited video streaming deal on Nov. 10, when it is scheduled to host its Uncarrier 10 media event. The carrier’s rumored move into unlimited video comes months after Verizon launched its own Go90 video service, which lets smartphone owners watch streaming television shows, music and sports. While the service is available for U.S. smartphone users, some of the content is exclusive to Verizon customers.