Consumer acceptance of Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) and mobile voice over Internet protocol (mVoIP) is forcing small businesses to change their marketing and customer interaction strategies.
The VoIP market is showing rapid growth and VoIP call rates and landline telephony call rates are the most important factors affecting VoIP call demand. Many organizations are adopting VoIP to provide more cost-effective and easier to use service, allowing VoIP calls over ordinary telephone handsets rather than reliance on clumsy PC microphone systems.
Recently, provider of cloud-based phone solution for small and medium businesses (SMBs) Telzio introduced new monthly phone plans for SMB VoIP services starting at $1 in the U.S.
Telzio is offering three plan options – Startup, Standard, and Pro.
All these plans are equipped with complete professional features including IVR menus, call forwarding, unlimited SIP users, conference calls, opening hour filters, hold music, call screening, caller ID, call recording, call logging, voicemail, and phone integration with Google (News - Alert) Analytics
You can hardly buy anything for $1, but for local U.S. phone numbers, the Startup Plan is $1/month and includes all features. The Standard Plan is available at rate of $9.99/month and includes all features plus 500 free minutes. The Pro Plan is $29.99/month and includes all features plus 2,000 free minutes.
Telzio offers small business phone systems that includes local and toll free numbers with complete professional features that any non-technical user can set up in less than 5 minutes. These plans enable small businesses to set up a professional phone system without the need for technical skills or a big budget.
The fact of the matter is that VoIP in terms of quality has come a long way, and even on mobile devices it is almost impossible to detect when a call is over VoIP. Many SMBs recognize this based on their use of triple play services at home, and hence the move to VoIP for their business communications is no longer something to fear. With the Telzio plans, in fact, it looks like something to investigate and possibly embrace.
Edited by Peter Bernstein