Sacramento ShoreTel Provider


Inflow, Your Premier Sacramento ShoreTel Provider

As the premier Sacramento ShoreTel provider, Inflow Communications understands that your customers demand more from technology than ever before. To be successful, your unified communications must meet the demands of your business, so it makes sense to choose the award-winning team at Inflow as your trusted Sacramento ShoreTel vendor.

  • We are the most trusted ShoreTel reseller to design and maintain your unified communications
  • Inflow Communication's innovative customer service and tech support is the envy of all other ShoreTel providers
  • Our ShoreTel resellers are leaders in customer satisfaction, call center sales volume, project success, and the number of advanced certified engineers on staff
  • Your ShoreTel vendor can help you decide on a cloud-based, premise-based, or hybrid communications setup
  • Contact us today to find out why we are the ShoreTel provider of choice for discerning businesses


Inflow Communications - The Leading Sacramento ShoreTel Providers

By focusing exclusively on ShoreTel's unified communications products, we have the focus and experience to ensure you get the most from your purchase. Not only are we the largest Sacramento ShoreTel vendor, we were also named recipient of the prestigious ShoreTel Global Contact Center Partner. Our primary goal as leading Sacramento ShoreTel resellers is to help you find the products that best fit your needs, integrate them into your business, and then maintain them with our award-winning tech support and customer care. We offer total access to the entire suite of unified communications products offered by ShoreTel, including:

  • ShoreTel Connect Cloud
  • ShoreTel Connect On Site
  • ShoreTel Connect Hybrid

Our Sacramento ShoreTel resellers make it possible to integrate all aspects of real-time communication, including voice, Contact Center, video, desktop collaboration, and mobility. In turn, your clients benefit from the efforts of the Sacramento ShoreTel providers at Inflow Communications.

Contact Us Today to Get More Information from Our Sacramento ShoreTel Resellers

There is a reason we are the leading Sacramento ShoreTel vendor. Contact us today and find out how we can put our knowledge and expertise to work for you.


Sacramento Tidbits

The Indians had been inhabiting the Sacramento Valley for a minimum of 10,000 years prior to a man named John Sutter arrived in the Sacramento Valley, California. Dominated by the Maid and Nisenan Indian tribes, which lived in huts that were constructed of willow samplings, as traders and trappers arrived in the region, their idyllic existence would soon come to an end.

The year was 1839, when John Sutter first arrived at the divergence of the Sacramento and American Rivers with a Mexican land grant of some 50,000 acres. In 1840, Mr. Sutter and his party established Sutter's Fort, which was a very large adobe structure that had three-foot-thick walls that were 18 feet tall.

In order to represent Mexico, Mr. Sutter named his settlement called his colony New Helvetia, which was a Swiss inspired name, and he was the dispenser of justice and political authority in his new settlement. It wasn't long before the settlement started growing as an ever increasing number of white settlers headed west. Unfortunately, these many traders and trappers spelled the end for the Native Indians as the new residents that carried ailments and diseases for which the Indians hadn't developed any immunity from.

A man named Samuel Brannan established the first store in the region close to the Sacramento River, in order to take advantage of the convenient waterfront location and another settlement was established that came to be known as Sacramento.

Mr. Sutter had become a great success, within only a few short years. Mr. Sutter owned a heard of some 13,000 cattle as well as a ten-acre orchard. For the ever increasing number of immigrants that were arriving through the valley, Fort Sutter became a regular stop. Mr. Sutter hired a man named James Marshall to construct a sawmill, which would enable him to continue expanding his empire in 1847. However, in January of 1848, Mr. Marshall discovered gold. Within a few months, the word was out and the gold rush was on, although Mr. Sutter swore all of his employees to secrecy. Sacramento was booming and became a primary trading center for the many miners who flooded the region.

In 1848, Mr. Sutter's son, named John Sutter, Jr. arrived to help his father to manage holdings. Much to his displeasure of his father, John Sutter Jr. soon partnered with Samuel Brannan in laying out the settlement of Sacramento as opposed to New Helvetia, which was located two miles to the south. Eventually this led to the estrangement between the son and the father, and John, Sutter Jr. left for Mexico. However, the settlement of Sacramento continued with its plans, and the year 1849 brought the incorporation of Sacramento, which was the first incorporated settlement in California.

To make matters worse, Mr. Sutter's employees soon left him to try to strike it rich in the gold fields. His land became filled with squatters who butchered his herds and destroyed his crops.

However, Mr. Sutter also got caught up with the gold fever, and filed multiple claims that he would later lose to the U.S. after they took the land from Mexico. Sutter's settlement of New Helvetia had been destroyed and Mr. Sutter was bankrupt by 1852. He spent the remainder of his life seeking compensation for his losses from the federal and state governments, and, in 1880, he died during a disappointing a trip to Washington, D.C.

Sacramento experienced its first crushing flood, in 1880, and in 1882, was literally wiped out by the high waters.

Although nothing ever came of it there was an aspiring proposal was made to raise the community above the flood water. However, the community and, in 1854, became the capital of California. Finally, in 1862, when another flood devastated the community, wagon loads of dirt were hauled in and the street level was raised with numerous cubic yards of dirt in an effort to prevent another disaster.

As the gold rush started declining, Sacramento became the center for the developing commercial agriculture industry.

During the 1900's, when modernization arrived in the community, gradually, the commercial district was relocated to the east and the region of Old Sacramento became a virtual slum. However, the community started refurbishing and redeveloping the region during the middle 1960's.

The 28 acres that encompasses the current location has more historic buildings condensed in one region than any other community in the west. In addition, it has become a National Landmark, with a part of it designated as a California State Historic Park.

These days, Old Sacramento caters to over five million visitors annually, with its picturesque three story buildings and wood plank sidewalks. This National Registered landmark provides many different boutique shops, restaurants, a hotel, excursion cruises next to the waterfront, two museums, and a Public Market.

Old Sacramento is convenient to reach all highways and is located downtown. Take Interstate 5 to the J Street exit and follow the signs from any direction. There is an abundance covered parking at affordable rates. In addition, there are also a limited number of metered, 90-minute parking spaces on the street.