Atlanta T1 Internet Service Locations
PK Consulting has over 16 years experience working with
cutting-edge telecommunications companies. Our long history with T1 companies has allowed us to
pass along special savings to our select customers. Leverage our special relationships and save.
To find out what Atlanta T1 internet service options (including DSL, bonded T1, and DS3 service)
enter your information below and you'll be looking at the prices of all the plans
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What others in Atlanta think about our service:|
"I needed a needed a new solution for my business.
Our DSL line just kept going down and my 15 employees
would just stand around waiting for it to come back up.
The lack of stability was choking my business, so I
decided to go on the hunt for a T1. When I started,
I didn't know which carrier was best, or what a competitive
price was. Heck, I didn't even know if I could get
T1 internet service here in Atlanta. Luckily, Google
directed me to this page and I was able to make contact
with a knowledgeable and experienced broadband consultant
that narrowed the field down to Broadwing and Qwest.
Now I am the proud owner of a new Broadwing data T1 line,
which is stable, reliable, and not much more than I was
paying for my old DSL line."
Flexible Products, Lower Prices
Thursday April 25, 2013,
08:58 am ET
DRAPER, Utah, Apr. 25 /Patrick Oborn/ --
The way business connect to the digital universe is changing. More and more enterprises are
discovering the new broadband options made available to them through a series of cost cutting
measures by telecommunication providers. With the recent rush to consolidate, more and more
features are being crammed into the current service offerings, which continue to fall in price
bringing products like integrated T1 service into the price range of the vast majority of
small to medium-size businesses.
The Georgia area is one place in particular where the analog to digital
revolution is gaining traction. One business owner we interviewed about
his recent decision to become a digital convert, Peter Anderson, explained
that "my biggest hindrance was my ignorance. Had I known that there was
a solution that would allow me to increase the number of voice lines,
get a full T1 (1.5 MB) of high-speed Internet, all for less than I was paying
for my POTS/DSL configuration, I would have made the move a long time ago."
Many others like Mr. Anderson are coming to the same conclusion.
To illustrate the types of decisions that small business owners are faced with
on a daily basis, we interviewed Glenda Probst, small business owner in Los
Angeles, California, about her recent move to a dynamic integrated T-1.
"I was in a quandary about how to go about expanding the number of voice
lines to my business. Before making the move to a dynamic integrated line,
I was using POTs lines. After the fifth line, my bill was above $300/month,
not including my $100/month DSL connection. Now, I have 12 pure digital
voice lines, 1.5 MB of broadband, and I pay under $400 for it. It was a major
upgrade in service with a reduction in total price. I only wish I'd learned
about this product sooner."
"True convergence means that I can finally have just one phone company, without being
at the mercy of Ma Bell" added Steven Lankto of Jersey City. "Having a data pipe that
is intelligent enough to know when it needs to become a voice pipe, without any input
from me, is genius. I'm glad that the technology is here and in the price range
of businesses like mine." Mr. Lankto isn't alone; there is now widespread acceptance
of integrated voice and data service in the New York metro area and across most
larger U.S. cities.
Until deregulation allowed smaller, hungrier telecommunications companies the
ability to compete, the United States was stuck with technologies that were quickly
becoming out of date. Now that the Bells actually have to innovate to keep up with
the smaller CLECs, customer everywhere are reaping the benefits.
The recent progress made by CLECs leaves us thinking in hypotheticals. "What if the
Clinton administration wouldn't have passed the Telecommunications Act of 1996, requiring
RBOCs to lease their lines at reduces rates to the CLECs?" "Will the FCC continue to
enforce this law, or will it be overturned by the powerful AT&T and Verizon lobbyists?"
It is impossible to know either way, but for the time being we can just be grateful
that the industry has evolved to the point were small businesses can actually benefit
from telecommunications at an affordable rate.