Portland ShoreTel Provider

Inflow Your Premier Portland ShoreTel Provider

At Inflow, we recognize that our customers are different - professionals that require a high level of expertise combined with technology that will align with their business objectives.

It's our role to keep our clients looking good by having their back at a moment's notice - offering real-time customer support from communication's professionals on top of their game. Anyone can say they value customer service, but our Portland ShoreTel tech support represents the future of customer care. In fact, we are maniacal about support, and it's evident in our satisfaction metrics, which we proudly display live and unfiltered on this website.


Inflow Communications - A Better Portland ShoreTel Provider

  • As the premier Portland ShoreTel Provider, we provide proven unified communication for business combined with white-glove premium customer care
  • Our Portland ShoreTel Tech support focuses on speed of response, speed of resolution, and how happy we can make you
  • Everyone at our Portland ShoreTel tech support center is an Advanced Certified ShoreTel Engineer, because we hire only the best personnel in the industry
  • Track all of your communications data in real time, route calls seamlessly, and view caller data on command with ShoreTel products
  • At Inflow Communications we are crafting the future of customer service and tech support - check our satisfaction metrics for yourself

Portland ShoreTel Tech Support


Why Choose Inflow as Your Portland ShoreTel Provider

Most of our team members are Advanced Certified ShoreTel Engineers, proficient and experienced with ShoreTel communications products. In fact, we employ the most certified engineers of any ShoreTel reseller, and this has equated to the most happy customers in the industry.

We offer both on-site and cloud-based ShoreTel deployment, and our new hybrid option allows you to deploy ShoreTel Unified Communications on your own terms. Keep some offices on site while placing others in the cloud, maintaining seamless communications between them with direct dialing and feature transparency.

Our Portland ShoreTel tech support center offers 24/7/365 support, so you can speak with an advanced-certified engineer any time you face a major issue. During business hours, your call will be answered by an advanced certified ShoreTel engineer within 3 rings. After business hours, you will get a callback on all major problems within one hour.

You can also communicate with our Portland ShoreTel tech support center via web chat, email, and our customer service portal during business hours. Our incredibly fast response to resolution times equate directly to your happiness, so find out for yourself why we are different than every other Portland ShoreTel provider.

Experience Seamless Integration and Innovative Support from a Qualified Portland ShoreTel Provider

Our engineers install a ShoreTel system every week. There is nothing we haven't seen, and because we do one thing, which is why we are the top Portland ShoreTel Provider.
Test Drive our top-rated support for yourself, and find out why America's most recognizable names in business are making Inflow their communication's gurus.

Our products and services include:
  • ShoreTel Connect On Site
  • ShoreTel Connect Cloud
  • ShoreTel Connect Hybrid
  • ShoreTel Enterprise Contact Center
  • Contact Center for Cloud and Microsoft Skype for Business (InContact)
  • Video Conferencing
  • Network Infrastructure
Close to 100,000 endpoints around the world

Portland Tidbits

An attorney from Boston named Asa Lovejoy and a drifter from Tennessee named William Overton floating in a canoe down the Willamette River when they came upon the beauty of the place currently known as Portland. They made camp after beaching their canoes where the Chinook Indians had beached their canoes. They marveled at the numerous trees growing in the beautiful mountains.

Mr Overton sold half of his 640 acre parcel of land to Mr Lovejoy for a quarter, since he didn't have the quarter to file a land claim. They built the first building and as also built roads after clearing many trees. Mr Overton built a road to the westward hills, but eventually, he elected to sell his half of the shares to a man named Francis Pettygrove. Just to the south of Mr Overton's property, a man named James Terwilliger filed his claim in 1845 and Captain named John Couch filed his claim to the north.

In 1845, when Francis Pettygrove and Asa Lovejoy flipped a coin, Portland was named. Mr Pettygrove was from Maine and therefore wanted to name the new community Portland. Mr Lovejoy was from Massachusetts and therefore wanted to name the new community Boston. Mr Pettygrove won the coin toss two out of three times and the result was the name Portland.

Mr Lovejoy and Mr Pettygrove constructed a log store on the southeastern corner of their claim at Washington and Front Streets. On his claim, Mr Terwilliger completed building a blacksmith shop and on hid claim, Mr Couch built a ferry dock for canoes. Some 16 blocks and four streets had been cleared and platted in 1845. A man named George Bell was hired by Mr Pettygrove to manage his store, while Mrs. Bell was the first white woman in the new settlement.

In 1847 a man named Dr. Ralph Wilcox established the first school. In 1849, the first public school was opened in a public hall by the Reverend Horace Lyman. In 1844, the West Union Baptist Church, opened close to Portland. With the minister being the Reverend J. H. white, a Methodist Church opened in 1848. In 1849, the first post office in Portland opened in a small log Cabin at the intersection of Washington and Front Streets. That same year, the first postmaster was appointed named Thomas Smith.

The population of Portland was approximately 800 people by 1850. The community had a newspaper called the Weekly Oregonian, a log cabin hotel, and on the wharves of Portland, there were 14 steamers docked. Every man or woman was entitled to 320 acres of land because Congress passed the Oregon Land Act. The year 1851 brought the incorporation of Portland, which by that time had become the second largest community in the Northwest. The pioneers who settled in this area made their living from cattle, wheat, lumber, and fish and as the result of its close proximity to the rivers and the railroads, Portland became a major transportation hub.

The first Governor of the Territory would have been Abraham Lincoln, had it not been for the intuition of a woman. Mrs. Lincoln didn't want to be separated from the communities in the east by weeks of wagon travel that was rather rugged and rather than separated, Abraham Lincoln declined the position. The first Governor of the Territory was a man named Joe Lane.

In 1853, a man from Vermont named W.S. Ladd arrived in Portland and teamed up with Tilton to open the first bank west of Salt Lake City and the first bank north of Sacramento in 1858. The population of Portland had increased to 6,068 people and there were 1,982 children enrolled in schools in Portland. Carrying the news of the victory of the Union Troops at Richmond, Portland received its first telegraph message.

Portland started expanding and growing Following the Civil War. The community built better shipping docks to ship produce, wheat, fish, and lumber to San Francisco and all around the world. In order to transport their goods to Portland for shipment, the farmers demanded better roads. In 1869, a man named Ben Holladay began constructing the Oregon and California Railroad. In 1872, Mr Holladay ran out of money, and a man named Henry Villard took over the project and got as far as Ashland. The railroad line was finally opened in California by 1887, once the Southern Pacific took over construction.

Portland soon became a shipping center as well as a wild haven for sailors who often indulged in drinking as well as other vices with its close proximity to the Pacific Ocean, the Columbia River, and the Willamette River. Sometimes the ship workers would get shanghaied or kidnapped and sold to sea captains who needed men for ships bound for Asia.

The waterfront activity in Portland was changed considerably with WW II much the same as the rest of the country. Local shipyards were assisting with the war effort and the installation of hydroelectric power was spreading to the region. When local ports began building cargo ships for Great Britain, Portland started booming again. With the construction of new aircraft carrier escorts as the result of the attack on Pearl Harbor, the area had numerous new residents and suburbs were built to house them. Portland suddenly had a population of 360,000 people and was less than a century old.

Although the infrastructure needed to support a growing area and ensure its natural beauty, the original planners of the community developed the downtown with small, easily traversed blocks. This endeavor required some rethinking. Therefore, the community rerouted a major highway that had disconnected the waterfront from Portland and, in its place, developed a 30 acre public Waterfront park in 1974. Portland also instituted an artificial border that encourages green space around the community, inhibits sprawl, and restricts development, known as an urban growth boundary during the late 1970's. In the early days, Portlanders had to walk, ride a horse or ride in a horse-drawn wagon to get around town.