29th October 2020

iWayAfrica launches a fibre service

iWayAfrica
iWayAfrica

iWayAfrica has today launched its fibre to the premises offer to business and consumers in Zambia in a move to connect businesses to high-speed fibre internet to power their businesses.

Operating as iWayAfrica Zambia, which is also part of Gondwana International Networks, a pan-African communications service company, the firm promises faster speeds at affordable prices.

“Ongoing developments in the telecoms sector has aided in lowering prices and broadening access to infrastructure. iWayAfrica Zambia identified an opportunity to extend its offering with the launch of fibre connectivity,” says Ulrich Lassen, Head of Business, iWayAfrica Zambia. He says that the new fibre service has already been successfully deployed to major corporates seeking to establish dual-links for redundancy purposes.

The new service complements iWayAfrica’s rich legacy as a leading Internet service provider in Zambia. With an already strong market share in VSAT satellite services, iWayAfrica Zambia now provides connectivity to remote farmers, lodges and other areas with limited infrastructure, as well as in urban areas where VSAT has proven to be a consistently reliable communications tool.

“The launch of this new fibre service offers customers a full turnkey solution for their communication needs. This extends from dedicated Internet, IP transit, MPLS, VSAT backhaul and redundancy, to numerous value added services such as mail hosting, archiving and data back-up,” concludes Lassen.

Source: Techmoran

One thought on “iWayAfrica launches a fibre service

  1. launches are always good but most of these companies forget one thing, in Zambia dont forget the low income people coz these ISP’s are all crowding themselves at the almost saturated business or high income customers forgetting or not thinking of the lower end customers who hold the bulk of customers(i know of infrastructure and intake levels may be one of the reasons) but tailor some products to there needs and make them hungry for more like the mobile networks have done

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