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Cable Technology Feature Article

August 29, 2013

A Need for Speed? Bel Air Internet Delivers to Residential, Commercial Properties

By Madhubanti Rudra, TMCnet Contributor

Today, in most urban households, the Internet is as integral an element of lifestyle as electricity or water supply. From engaging in a quick morning chat with your kids staying in a campus thousands of miles away to taking a quick tour of the recent arrivals at your favorite online store, the Net has become our trusted aid that silently works on to give us the maximum convenience. This increasing dependence on the Internet has necessitated the supply of high speed Net for residences, and Southern California’s communications provider, Bel Air Internet, has launched a recent initiative geared toward this end.

Bel Air Internet, an MDU Dealer of DirecTV (News - Alert), provides a triple-play of services combining high speed internet, DirecTV and telephone services to Southern California’s key residential properties, hotels and businesses. The company recently expanded its ten-gigabyte data backbone to Orange (News - Alert) County, an investment which is aimed at ensuring exceptional residential Internet speeds within the region. The expansion has increased the company's footprint to more than 2,000 square miles.

As a result of this expansion, Bel Air finds itself in a position to allow its customers to select from a variety of residential speeds up to 25Mbps and business speeds up to 1 Gigabit.

The Marquee Park Place in Irvine and The Village at Bella Terra in Huntington Beach are two of the first residential properties to offer their residents the benefits of Bel Air’s high speed Internet services.

“There's been a high demand for our services down in Orange County for some time because of the unique reliable high-speed Internet we're able to provide,” said Bel Air Internet Director of Business Development, Michelle Levine. “We're working hand-in-hand with several of the county's finest developers to bring concierge-level communication services to their properties.”

Edited by Rory J. Thompson

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