• 911 service is not always offered, and if it is, it will most typically cost extra or result in high base-subscription fees.
  • Connecting to mobile phones might incur extra charges, in addition to calling less major foreign countries. Among providers, per minute rates are competitive for this reason.
  • A poor network will indubitably mean likewise calling quality. Quality of service exists to mitigate the effect of this, but is supplemental rather than a saving grace. It will be useless in slow, erratic, overly busy networks.

 

​Selecting a VoIP Provider

First and foremost, determine how many lines you might need and the responsibilities those particular lines should have based on the demand of your office infrastructure. The great part about VoIP, is that you may always add or remove features, making integration of the perfect system a trial and error process that won’t require getting locked into a long-term contract that is a financial burden. Adding a $5 feature that you find wasn’t working out so well, can be seamlessly eliminated in favor of something better, effective immediately once the term you already paid for is over. VoIP is a mix & match kind of service, fully customizable and affordable – if a business is sure of it’s needs, then it will surely save money. Also, focus on what the provider is offering and what comes standard.

Shop around, make comparisons – educate yourself and make decisions that will have a lasting and positive impact on your business. Check out some of our comparison charts to see how one business might be a better offering than the other at close glance. Again, it’s all about needs and company procedure, so base the ultimate decision on what will be most beneficial to your business in the long-term and run with it.

Comparison Charts of Leading Business VoIP Providers

RingCentral vs. Nextiva
Vocalocity vs. Nextiva
Ringcentral vs. 8×8
Fonality vs. RingCentral
OnSIP vs. Nextiva
Vocalocity vs. 8×8

Related Articles:
Saving Money With Business VoIP When You Barely Use It
How to Choose a VoIP Provider
VoIP Service vs. Landline Service