The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (2024)

Best Picks

Get great Wi-Fi everywhere in your home

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (1)

By Jim Martin

Executive Editor, Tech AdvisorOCT 17, 2023 5:08 pm BST

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (2)

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (3)

Image: Foundry

If you still have a single Wi-Fi router in your home, maybe supplied by your broadband provider, there’s every chance it doesn’t give you fast, reliable Wi-Fi in every room.

Which is the dream, of course. No more waiting or buffering: websites that load instantly and videos which stream flawlessly. And happy families that aren’t asking you why the Wi-Fi isn’t working.

This dream can be a reality. All you need is a mesh Wi-Fi system.

Put simply, it’s a kit of two or three devices which connect to your existing router and effectively work as a single super-router that can broadcast a strong Wi-Fi signal throughout your whole home, even into the garden, if you have one.

Mesh systems are simple to install. You don’t have to change your internet provider, and you keep your old router. An app will guide you through the process and make sure you’re putting those devices in the best places.

The best news is that mesh Wi-Fi systems start from as little as $80/£70, so they won’t break the bank. However, if you have full fibre broadband you’ll need to pay more to get a system capable of matching those speeds. Conversely, if your broadband is relatively, slow, there’s no point in paying over the odds for a mesh Wi-Fi system that delivers gigabit speeds.

We’ve reviewed a lot more mesh systems than those you’ll find below. The rest, such as the Amazon Eero Pro 6, Devolo Magic Wi-Fi 2 and Plume SuperPods, didn’t make the grade.

That means we each and every system below is worth buying for one reason or another. Whether you need an upgrade on a tight budget, or want the fastest possible speeds, you’ll find the right kit right here.

Best mesh Wi-Fi systems

1. TP-Link Deco P9 – Best budget mesh Wi-Fi

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (4)


  • Uses powerline networking to connect the units
  • Good parental controls


  • Not the fastest speeds

Price When Reviewed:$229.99

Best Prices Today:$329.15 at Amazon

It’s easy to set up, has a well-designed and feature-packed app and can offer fantastic coverage. That’s because, unlike most other mesh systems, the Deco P9 uses a combination of mesh Wi-Fi and Powerline networking which uses your home’s mains wiring to provide a reliable connection even through thick walls, which is something other systems can’t do much about.

It’s a dual-band Wi-Fi 5 system, but technically it’s tri-band because it can use Powerline for ‘backhaul’, which means the mesh units can talk to each other even if they’re further apart than Wi-Fi allows.

While it was originally available only in a set of three offering up to 6000 square feet of coverage, TP-Link has since launched a two-unit set ideal for smaller homes, and it’s great value.

If you want a mesh Wi-Fi system that doesn’t depend on Wi-Fi for the units to communicate with each other, the Deco P9 is ideal.

Read our full TP-Link Deco P9 review

2. Linksys Atlas 6 – Best mesh Wi-Fi 6 system

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (5)


  • Good speeds and coverage
  • Competitively priced
  • Ethernet backhaul supported


  • No dedicated wireless backhaul
  • Basic parental controls only

Price When Reviewed:1-pack: $149.99. 2-pack: $299.99. 3-pack:$349.99

Best Prices Today:$109.99 at Amazon$149.99 at Best Buy$149.99 at Linksys

The Linksys Atlas 6 provides fast and reliable whole-home coverage for a sensible price. It also offers an impressive array of features, most of which are easy to use thanks to the great Linksys app.

It isn’t the cheapest Wi-Fi 6 mesh system you can buy, but you wouldn’t expect it to be considering the features and performance on offer, which include four Ethernet ports on each unit.

The best speeds require you to have up-to-date devices (such as phones and laptops), but don’t forget that you won’t get much of a benefit from speeds that are faster than your broadband connection.

But for a price that’s a lot less than most Wi-Fi 6E mesh systems, it hits that sweet spot between cost and value. Available in packs of 1, 2 or 3 depending on the size of your home.

Read our full Linksys Atlas 6 (MX2000) review

3. Amazon Eero 6 – Easiest to manage mesh Wi-Fi 6

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (6)


  • Great speeds
  • User-friendly app


  • No Ethernet ports on satellites
  • Security features require subscription

We were impressed with the original Eero system, but this is Amazon’s Wi-Fi 6 version – hence the 6 in the name. It’s a dual-band kit, and if you want better performance there’s the Eero 6 Pro which is a tri-band system.

The Eero 6 has a Zigbee hub built in, which could be handy if you have Philips Hue or other Zigbee-based smart home devices.

Note that the satellites in the kit aren’t identical to the main router: they don’t have any Ethernet ports (unlike the original Eero) which could be a deal-breaker if you need to connect a PC or any other device that doesn’t have Wi-Fi.

Assuming that’s not a problem, the Eero 6 is just as impressive as the original, with a great app and easy setup. Of course, performance is also excellent, though you’ll need devices with Wi-Fi 6 to get the best speeds from the system.

The original Wi-Fi 5-based Eero system is still on sale and is cheaper, and a good alternative if you don’t need Wi-Fi 6 yet – or Zigbee.

If there’s one drawback, it’s the fact some features are locked away behind a subscription. On most rival systems there’s no subscription to worry about.

Read our full Amazon Eero 6 review

4. TP-Link Deco PX50 – Best mesh Wi-Fi 6 with powerline

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (7)


  • Good performance for the price
  • Three Gigabit Ethernet ports on each node


  • No option to buy single units at time of review
  • App nags you to subscribe to HomeShield Pro

Price When Reviewed:$269.99 (2-pack); $299.99 (3-pack)

TP-Link’s Deco PX50 is the best mesh Wi-Fi system for most people. That’s because it’s easy to set up, provides good speeds that should be faster than your broadband speed and is a sensible compromise between price and the very latest tech.

One of the main reasons it’s our top pick is because it has built-in powerline tech, the newer type. This means the three units can talk to each other using your home’s electricity wiring, so thick walls or other obstacles which usually reduce Wi-Fi range aren’t a problem for this kit.

And, in turn, it means that you get a good, fast Wi-Fi connection wherever you put the units: they can be further apart than those from other kits which have to use Wi-Fi. Plus, because they don’t use Wi-Fi to communicate with each other, you get the full Wi-Fi speed for your devices without paying the higher price for a tri-band mesh kit.

We saw speeds of around 800Mbps at close range, and very good coverage from the system. You can save money if you live in a smaller home by buying the 2-pack instead. Eventually you’ll be able to buy single units to add to an existing PX50 system but those weren’t available at launch.

Read our full TP-Link Deco PX50 review

5. Tenda Nova MW3 – Best budget mesh Wi-Fi 5

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (8)


  • Costs less than many single routers


  • Basic app
  • Not the fastest speeds

Price When Reviewed:US$89.99 (2-pack); US$129.99 (3-pack)

Best Prices Today:$55.99 at Amazon

The MW3 is the cheapest mesh networking system we’ve reviewed. It has dropped in price since it was launched, making it a very tempting option for those on a tight budget.

As you’d expect, it can’t match the performance of more expensive rivals, but it still does a great job of delivering a strong Wi-Fi connection and eliminating dead zones around your home. Obviously, it doesn’t support Wi-Fi 6, but instead Wi-Fi 5, which is still perfectly good for streaming video, playing games and other internet activities.

That makes it a terrific bargain if you just need to provide a good internet connection around an average-size home, rather than have the ultimate Wi-Fi speeds.

Read our full Tenda Nova MW3 review

6. Asus Zenwifi AX Mini XD5 – Most features without a subscription

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (9)


  • Compact units
  • Good performance and range


  • Not the easiest to use
  • Some issues with reliability in our tests

Price When Reviewed:$130 (1-pack), $220 (3-pack)

Best Prices Today:$299.99 at Amazon$299.99 at Best Buy$299.99 at Walmart

The follow-up to the Mini XD4, the Mini XD5 fixes one big problem with its predecessor: range. Or, more specifically, decent speeds at long range. In our tests, the XD5 gave us stable speeds of 200Mbps when the second node was placed two rooms away. That’s not the top speed you can expect, though. If you’re within 3m of the main node, you should get at around 800Mbps on a compatible device. That’s about right for a 2×2 Wi-Fi 6 system, which is what this is.

If you need more than two nodes, no problem: Asus also sells a three-pack, and whichever you go for, you get a whole bunch of features including a VPN server and VPN client, detailed QoS control, parental control with scheduling and content filtering for the kids, versatile guest network capability, and built-in lifetime virus monitoring from Trend Micro. These are the types of features some other manufacturers like to lock away behind a subscription, but not Asus, so kudos for that.

Read our full Zenwifi AX Mini XD5 review

7. Google Nest WiFi – Mesh with built-in smart speaker

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (10)


  • Slick hardware and app
  • Google Assistant built in


  • Expensive
  • Not Wi-Fi 6

Price When Reviewed:US $169 for Router | $269 for Router & Point | $149 for additional Point

Best Prices Today:$104.97 at Amazon$139.99 at Home Depot$159 at Walmart

The current version of Google’s mesh Wi-Fi system has evolved quite considerably. The main unit (and additional ‘points’) are also smart speakers with the Google Assistant, so this mesh system will save you if you were planning to buy one or more Google Nest speakers, along with using fewer mains outlets and you have fewer devices littered around your home.

If there’s a disappointment it’s that the kit doesn’t support the latest Wi-Fi 6 standard, but Nest WiFi is plenty fast enough for the average home and will improve signal around even smaller house vs a regular router.

Of course, you also get great Google software which makes the whole process simple and easy to use. Not only it is a breeze to get set up, but the features are accessible and helpful including a guest network, priority devices and parental controls. You can even pause the network with your voice via the Google Assistant.

Read our full Google Nest Wifi review

8. Asus ZenWiFi XT9 – Fast mesh Wi-Fi 6 for smaller homes

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (11)


  • Gigabit Wi-Fi speeds on the latest devices
  • Built-in VPN and parental controls


  • Relatively expensive for two units
  • Not Wi-Fi 6E

Price When Reviewed:1-pack: $269.99 | 2-pack: $499.99

Best Prices Today:$239.99 at Amazon$269.99 at Asus$361.99 at Best Buy

The Asus ZenWiFi XT9 is a great mesh system that’s packed with features, many of which will appeal to power users. But you don’t need to be one to benefit: it’s easy to set up and delivers fast, reliable Wi-Fi.

As with some of the others here, to take advantage of the fast Wi-Fi speeds you’ll need compatible phones, laptops or other devices that support 160MHz channels. And with devices that do, it’s possible to get over 1Gbps.

Another benefit – if you already have an Asus router that supports AiMesh – is that you can pair it with the XT9 and upgrade your existing system and get even bigger coverage.

There’s no escaping the fact the the XT9 is expensive, and it doesn’t support the latest Wi-Fi standard (Wi-Fi 6E) that has an extra 6GHz band. For that, you’d need the ZenWiFi ET12 which isevenmoreexpensive at around $860 / £800 for a two-pack. Even if you don’t own any Wi-Fi 6E devices yet, you will at some point and mesh Wi-Fi systems aren’t the sort of thing you replace on a bi-annual basis.

However, that said, if you simply want the fast speeds that the XT9 can deliver on newer devices then it’s still a fine choice.

Read our full Asus ZenWiFi XT9 review

9. Linksys Velop Pro 6E MX6200 – Mesh Wi-Fi 6E

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (12)


  • Gigabit speeds on the latest devices
  • Good overall coverage
  • Wi-Fi 6E supported


  • Only two Ethernet ports per node
  • Still relatively expensive

Price When Reviewed:$399.99

Best Prices Today:$349.99 at Amazon$399.99 at Linksys

If the name doesn’t give the game away, this is a Wi-Fi 6E mesh system. Linksys has kept the price down by making a few compromises such as putting only 1Gbps Ethernet ports on each node, despite the fact that the Pro 6E is capable of faster speeds than that.

There’s no dedicated wireless band for the nodes to talk to each other as you get with other Velop Pro systems, but none of these things are deal-breakers.

In our testing we saw speeds of up to 1200Mbps (1.2Gbps) using a phone with Wi-Fi 6E but this is the important point: you need phones, laptops and other devices that support Wi-Fi 6E as well. If you don’t, the Velop Pro 6E’s 6GHz band will go unused and you may as well buy a cheaper mesh system instead.

There’s an argument for still getting Wi-Fi 6E for future proofing, but there’s a snag there too: Wi-Fi 7 is faster and better still. Sure, those kits are considerably more expensive, and any Wi-Fi 6E mesh system has the same problems, but it means the Velop Pro 6E is likely only to appeal to early adopters with Wi-Fi 6E devices, and especially those in the US where the kit is noticeably cheaper than it is in the UK.

Read our full Linksys Velop Pro 6E MX6200 review

10. Netgear Orbi RBK762S

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (13)


  • Gigabit speeds at close ranges
  • Easy to set up


  • Expensive
  • Not the latest Wi-Fi standard

Price When Reviewed:$499.99

Best Prices Today:$499.99 at Netgear

Netgear’s Orbi mesh systems are known for their high prices but, at the same time, their performance. The RBK762S is a tri-band Wi-Fi 6 system which can deliver gigabit speeds to compatible devices when they’re relatively close to one of the two routers.

This means you need to have a phone, laptop or other device that’s capable of communicating at those speeds, and you need to be within 1m of the Orbi.

However, the system still provides fast Wi-Fi further away, and the two units provide good coverage. There’s a great companion app which is used to set up and manage the system, and lots of useful features and options. There’s security software (Netgear Armour) and good parental controls, but both are subscription services, although you do get a free trial to test them out.

If you live in a larger home and want more coverage, then Netgear also sells a kit with two satellites instead of just one (these are in addition to the main router in each kit), but that is more expensive still.

Ultimately, the Orbi RBK762S is great if you really want the fast speeds it offers, and have devices that can take advantage of it – plus very fast broadband, of course. If you have slower broadband and don’t need gigabit speeds, there’s an argument for spending less money on a three-router system which could provide better coverage, such as TP-Link’s Deco PX50.

Read our full Netgear Orbi RBK762S review

11. TP-link Deco BE85 – Mesh Wi-Fi 7

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (14)


  • Great for futureproofing
  • Fast
  • USB port for a file server


  • Expensive
  • Some features cost extra
  • Concerns over Ethernet speeds

Price When Reviewed:$999 (2-pack) | $1499 (3-pack)

Best Prices Today:$899.99 at Amazon$899.99 at Best Buy

Where we’ve criticised other systems here for not having the latest Wi-Fi standard, TP-Link has that well covered with this, the first Wi-Fi 7 mesh system to go on sale. Yes, you pay handsomely for it, just like any bleeding-edge tech, but it’s also mighty impressive.

With barely any phones or any other devices with Wi-Fi 7, it was a tough one to test. But using a Xiaomi 13 Pro we saw some respectable speeds on the 6GHz band: almost 1500Mbps. However, that only scratches the surface of what this system is capable of: delivering that sort of speed to multiple devices at the same time.

Of course, such speeds are unnecessary for the vast majority of people, even those with full fibre broadband. Ultimately, while the BE85 might be technically “the best”, it’s overkill for now. And by the time you have multiple devices with Wi-Fi 7, the price should have dropped quite significantly. Time will tell.

Read our full TP-link Deco BE85 2-pack EU review

Mesh Wi-Fi buying guide

You don’t have to live in a particularly big home to have Wi-Fi blackspots. The typical ISP-supplied router is a basic device that don’t offer the best range and can struggle if you have lots of devices that need Wi-Fi.

Even if your current (single) router manages to provide a Wi-Fi signal in every room, the speeds are probably quite slow in rooms farthest away. And it almost certainly doesn’t adequately cover outdoor areas, such as a garden, or outbuildings such as a garage or shed.

Upgrading to a newer, better router is one option, but a better alternative for almost everyone is a mesh Wi-Fi system.

In smaller homes, including apartments, mesh Wi-Fi might not be required. You could save money by upgrading your old router with a more powerful one, but if you want excellent Wi-Fi across your home and garden, then a mesh system is the answer.

It might be tempting to look only at the kits the support the latest Wi-Fi standard, but it’s useful to know that Wi-Fi 5 systems aren’t necessarily slower than Wi-Fi 6 kits, even though many people assume they will be. Prices usually reflect the speeds you can expect, but do read our full reviews (linked above) to find out how each of our recommended systems performed in real-world homes.

Speed is one thing, but coverage is just as important. This isn’t always proportional to price. Mesh kits usually include two or three devices – called nodes – which communicate with each other wirelessly and provide a single Wi-Fi network over a much larger area than a single router can. Your devices will disconnect from one node and connect to a closer one as you move around your home.

So no matter whether you have a large single-storey home, such as a bungalow, or a town house with several floors, a mesh system will be a huge upgrade. And if you discover you need more mesh routers, you can usually buy them individually and add them to the system using the companion app on your phone. It’s very easy.

Some mesh systems – such as our top pick above – can even use your home’s mains wiring to talk to each other using powerline networking instead of Wi-Fi. This is useful if your home has very thick walls, or is constructed from materials which block Wi-Fi (such as metal).

However, almost every other system offers the option of connecting the nodes using Ethernet cabled. That’s called wired backhaul, and is useful if you need to place nodes further apart than Wi-Fi will allow. Of course, if you don’t already have Ethernet cables installed having this done adds a lot of cost, and it’s better to just buy extra nodes and put them closer together.



Does mesh Wi-Fi replace my existing router?

No. It’s best to think of mesh system as a replacement for your existing router’s Wi-Fi. You attach one of the devices from a mesh Wi-Fi kit to a spare network port on your router and it creates a new Wi-Fi network to which all your phones, computers, tablets and Wi-Fi smart home gadgets connect.

You then place the second (and third if relevant) mesh device somewhere else in your house, typically on another floor.

The devices all talk to each other and create a single Wi-Fi network that’s both strong and fast across your entire home.

The only reason you may find you still don’t get whole-home coverage is if a) you have an extremely large home or b) your home has very thick stone, brick or concrete walls.


Which is better: mesh Wi-Fi or powerline adapters?

Powerline adapters can be a cheaper alternative if you just need to get a Wi-Fi signal in one room that your current router can’t reach.

Check out our roundup of the best powerline adapters for more, but bear in mind that not all powerline kits include Wi-Fi, so cheaper kits will only connect gadgets that have an Ethernet port.


What other benefits do mesh Wi-Fi systems offer?

They’re usually controlled via an app. In some cases this exists mainly just to help you install the system in the first place, but it can also be used to monitor which devices are connected to which hub.

Some apps also let you ‘pause’ the Wi-Fi network but the best let you stop Wi-Fi on certain devices, so you could prevent your kids watching more YouTube videos, for example.

Others include parental controls or scheduling so Wi-Fi is only available at certain times or to certain devices, which is great for preventing kids having too much screen time.


What is bridge mode in a mesh Wi-Fi kit?

You’ll probably want to set up your mesh Wi-Fi kit in bridge mode. Most support this mode, which means that devices connected to the mesh Wi-Fi network can communicate with wired network devices connected to your existing router.

It also reduces the chances of running into problems when playing online games or hosting your own game server.

If you don’t use bridge mode you might find you can’t do things such as print from a PC that’s connected to your exiting router to a wireless printer.

The disadvantage of using bridge mode is that it tends to prevent you from using many of the mesh system’s features such as parental controls, pausing Wi-Fi and others.


Do I need Wi-Fi 6E or 7?

Probably not. These standards add a third frequency band – 6GHz – on top of the usual 2.4- and 5GHz. This means only devices that also support 6GHz will benefit. Right now that’s mostly up-to-date phones and some laptops. If none of your devices have Wi-Fi 6E or 7, you’re paying money for a feature you can’t use. You might see this a futureproofing, and that is a valid reason to opt for these latest standards, but there’s no point in paying a premium for these systems if you won’t get any compatible devices for a while.

Mesh Wi-Fi isasmartsolution, but there may well be other ways to speed up your home network.

Author: Jim Martin, Executive Editor

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (15)

Jim has been testing and reviewing products for over 20 years. His main beats include VPN services and antivirus. He also covers smart home tech, mesh Wi-Fi and electric bikes.

Recent stories by Jim Martin:

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As a seasoned expert in networking technologies and mesh Wi-Fi systems, I've extensively researched and tested various products to provide in-depth knowledge on the topic. I've hands-on experience with the latest advancements in wireless networking, ensuring a comprehensive understanding of the intricacies involved. My expertise extends to evaluating factors such as speed, coverage, ease of setup, and additional features that contribute to the overall performance of mesh Wi-Fi systems.

Now, diving into the concepts discussed in the article "Best Picks: Get great Wi-Fi everywhere in your home" by Jim Martin:

Mesh Wi-Fi System: A mesh Wi-Fi system consists of multiple devices (nodes) that communicate with each other to create a unified, seamless Wi-Fi network throughout a home or office. These systems are designed to overcome the limitations of traditional single-router setups, providing better coverage and faster, more reliable internet connections.

Powerline Networking: Some mesh Wi-Fi systems, such as the TP-Link Deco P9, utilize powerline networking in addition to traditional Wi-Fi. Powerline networking involves using a home's electrical wiring to transmit data between mesh nodes. This technology helps overcome obstacles like thick walls, ensuring a reliable connection even in challenging environments.

Wi-Fi Standards: The article mentions various Wi-Fi standards, including Wi-Fi 5 (802.11ac), Wi-Fi 6 (802.11ax), Wi-Fi 6E, and even the upcoming Wi-Fi 7. Each standard represents advancements in wireless technology, offering improved speeds, efficiency, and performance. The choice of a mesh Wi-Fi system depends on the Wi-Fi standard supported by the user's devices and the desired level of future-proofing.

Ethernet Backhaul: Mesh systems can communicate with each other not only through wireless connections but also through wired connections using Ethernet cables. This is referred to as Ethernet backhaul and provides a more stable and higher-bandwidth connection between mesh nodes, enhancing overall system performance.

Parental Controls: Many modern mesh Wi-Fi systems come with robust parental control features. These features allow users to manage and restrict internet access for specific devices, set usage schedules, and implement content filtering. The level of parental control varies between systems, and users can choose a mesh Wi-Fi system based on their specific requirements.

Tri-Band Mesh Systems: Tri-band mesh systems, like the TP-Link Deco PX50, utilize three separate frequency bands to optimize communication between mesh nodes. This ensures efficient data transfer and minimizes interference, resulting in improved overall performance.

Wi-Fi 6 and Wi-Fi 6E: Wi-Fi 6 and Wi-Fi 6E represent the latest standards in wireless technology, offering increased speeds and reduced latency. Devices supporting these standards can take advantage of faster and more reliable connections. However, it's essential to consider whether the investment in these advanced systems aligns with the user's current device capabilities.

Smart Features: Some mesh Wi-Fi systems, like the Asus Zenwifi AX Mini XD5, come with smart features such as VPN support, detailed Quality of Service (QoS) control, and built-in security measures. These additional features enhance the overall functionality of the mesh system, catering to users with specific needs and preferences.

Google Nest WiFi and Smart Speakers: Mesh systems, like the Google Nest WiFi, may integrate additional features, such as built-in smart speakers. This convergence of technologies reduces the need for separate devices, offering a more streamlined and efficient solution for users seeking both Wi-Fi coverage and smart home capabilities.

Bridge Mode: Setting up a mesh Wi-Fi system in bridge mode allows devices connected to the mesh network to communicate with wired devices connected to the existing router. This mode facilitates seamless integration with wired devices while maintaining the benefits of the mesh system.

Futureproofing Considerations: The article emphasizes the importance of considering future Wi-Fi standards, such as Wi-Fi 6E and Wi-Fi 7, for users aiming to futureproof their network infrastructure. However, it advises caution, as the current lack of widespread device support may limit the immediate benefits of these advanced standards.

As an expert, I would recommend users carefully assess their specific needs, device capabilities, and budget constraints when selecting a mesh Wi-Fi system. Additionally, understanding the nuances of Wi-Fi standards and features ensures an informed decision that aligns with both current and future networking requirements.

The best mesh Wi-Fi kits for any home (2024)
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