In viewing contents that do not require user’s active involvement, such as sports games and music concerts, the video and audio are often viewed from third-person view instead of a first-person view. However, this type of viewing experience explicitly divides the viewer and player into the viewer and the viewed. Therefore, the authors have developed a new type of experience that generates a different type of empathy: “Becoming-player sports viewing,” in which the player’s movements can be perceived as viewers’. This experience uses a third-person video, but also uses the viewer’s own movements and tactile vibrations presented to multiple bodily parts, allowing the viewer to feel a sense of becoming a player in the video. In this paper, we report on the actual implementation of “Becoming-player sports viewing,” and experiments that demonstrate the principle of it.