Waterloo Tech firm launches free business lines in a Digital PBX

“Small businesses can compete against the big boys at a fraction of the cost.”

Fibernetics, a KW based technology firm, has developed a technology which leverages a business’s existing data/Internet connectivity to deliver free business phone lines.

SBThe small PBX device resides on a business’s network and offers a full range of PBX functionality.

“This device is a first in the Canadian marketplace and will change the way a small to medium sized business perceives its telecommunication costs,” said John Stix, Fibernetics Vice President of Marketing.

“The return on the investment is rapid, with long term savings which will allow for dollars to be spent elsewhere. Small businesses can compete against the big boys at a fraction of the cost.” After purchasing the device for $1,295.00, the business will not have to pay the normal monthly business line costs that average $55.00 to $75.00 per line, per month. The device starts at two lines and is scalable to accommodate other larger sized businesses.

The Fibernetics PBX not only delivers free business lines but an array of features which normally would cost too much for a small start up business to even think would be affordable. Unlimited extensions, unlimited local calling, voicemail to email, follow me feature, conferencing, music on hold, an automated attendant and many more great features are all included.

Fibernetics is a CRTC approved competitive local exchange carrier (CLEC) and delivers a full range of data and voice services. “We are a phone company who wants to replace your existing Internet supplier,” said Francisco Dominguez, Vice President of Technology. “We offer businesses the same Internet access they have now and in turn provide all these features and phone lines for free when buying one of our devices.”

“Fibernetics believes that reliability, scalability and call quality will satisfy even the most demanding business owner or VP of communications.” Said Stix. “All calls are over the business’s own private network and Fibernetics national infrastructure.”