SOUTHFIELD — 123.Net Inc., the largest fixed-wireless voice and data provider for businesses in Michigan, announced that it has expanded its fixed wireless network to serve Flint, Saginaw and Lansing.

123.Net said these markets have a strong demand for affordable, high-quality and rapidly scalable Internet access without the high construction costs that can occur with fiber solutions.

The scalability of 123.Net’s fixed-wireless network ensures that increased customer demands for higher bandwidth, MPLS and hosted applications, including VoIP, are met.  In addition, because 123.Net’s fixed-wireless network bypasses the local phone and cable infrastructure, businesses don’t have to worry about downtime that can be caused by cable cuts, wet wires or other issues.

Fixed metro wireless service options range from 1.5-megabit to 1-gigabit speeds — businesses are not restricted to buying services in traditional T1 or DS3 increments. All services from 123.Net also come with industry leading Service Level Agreements unlike “best effort” broadband options from the phone and cable companies.

“The addition of 123.Net’s new wireless sites allows thousands of businesses to have access to the highest quality Internet services at extremely affordable prices. The expansion to Saginaw will also allow 123.Net’s service to be available in Bay City in the near future,” stated James Hart, 123.Net’s Wireless Infrastructure Manager.

Today, 123.Net serves thousands of business in Metro Detroit and Ann Arbor from over 35 wireless points-of-presence, including newest PoPs in Livonia, Westland, Canton, Milford, and Brighton, all which were added in the last 60 days.

Headquartered in Southfield, 123.Net has been successfully providing voice, data, and collocation infrastructure services to enterprises, carriers, ISPs, and technology companies for over 15 years. currently operates a 50-gigabit-plus Internet Protocol network connected to multiple global transit carriers, including Level 3, Savvis, Cogent, Global Crossing, Comcast and others. Four metro fiber rings and long-haul fiber networks span over 1600 route miles and covers over 50 nodes across Michigan.

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