Business Mobile Contracts and VOIP Brownhills
Providing Mobile Communication Solutions for Business Since 1986
Looking for great mobile or VOIP service for your business in Brownhills?
At Staffs Comms we pride ourselves in providing unrivalled customer service throughout the entire life of your contract. We are a company of long standing, and we find that many of our customers choose us for this reason. With our history within the communications industry stretching back to when the mobile phone era first began, we are one of the few companies who have seen the way technology has evolved and how providers and there services have adapted to sustain this technological evolution. This experience has been vital in enabling us to fully understand the trends of the market, and where the industry is headed.
The future is mobile
EE are investing millions in improving voice calls, continuing their rapid 4G rollout across the UK and updating their 2G and 3G networks, too. So whether you’re in a city or village, EE has your business covered – or will soon.
Remote business networking
Imagine if you could recreate your office remotely. If you could send large files of data, have conference calls in HD and access cloud services in real time. Say hello to 4GEE.
Staffs Comms Ltd
1 Mill Street
tel: 01543 462 352
Brownhills is a town in the West Midlands, England. Located on the edge of Cannock Chase near the large artificial lake Chasewater, it is 6 miles (9.7 km) north-east of Walsall and a similar distance south-west of Lichfield. It is part of the Metropolitan Borough of Walsall and the Aldridge-Brownhills parliamentary constituency and neighbours the ancient villages of Pelsall and Stonnall. Before boundary changes in 1974, it was in the county of Staffordshire.
The town lies on the ancient Watling Street, but is not recorded before the 17th century, although Ogley Hay, which in modern times is a district of the town, is recorded as a settlement in the Domesday Book. Brownhills quickly grew around the coal mining industry, especially after it became linked to the canal and railway networks in the mid-19th century, and by the end of the century had grown from a hamlet of only 300 inhabitants to a town with a population of over 13,000, of whom the vast majority were employed in the coal industry. Mining remained the town’s principal industry until the 1950s, but the subsequent closure of the area’s pits led to a severe economic decline which has continued until the present day. The local authority has instituted a regeneration programme which it is hoped will revive the town’s fortunes, providing better transport and leisure facilities. (Source: Wikipedia)