San Diego Cloud Contact Center Solutions
The innovators at Inflow Communications understand that your Cloud Contact Center solutions must increase your level of customer care while reducing overall costs. As the San Diego Cloud Contact Center providers of choice, we've set the bar for modernized communications that will give your company a distinctive edge. Find out why we are the number one San Diego Contact Center resellers in the industry by trusting Inflow Communications with all of your needs.
Inflow Communications - The Best San Diego Cloud Contact Center Provider
- Cloud Contact Center products and solutions that can be integrated with any type of phone system, allowing
you to preserve your investment
- Our Cloud Contact Center solutions allow you to seamlessly integrate phone systems, email, web chat, and
- Inflow's Cloud Contact Center Resellers can help you link multiple offices around the planet utilizing cloud-based,
on-site, or hybrid integration
- As the leading Cloud Contact Center Providers doing business today, we employ more engineers than any of our competitors
- Our cloud contact center solutions are implemented and supported by the most focused and experienced Consultants in the nation
- Stay connected to your customers with Cloud Contact Center Solutions custom tailored to your business needs
Cloud and On Premises Contact Center solutions that allows you to unify communications into one simplified system. Whether you run a startup or are looking to streamline your multi-national company, inContact Cloud Contact Center offers real-world solutions to some of the most complex problems. As the Cloud Contact Center Resellers of choice for the most demanding businesses, the certified consultants at Inflow Communications are ready to help you reduce costs while increasing efficiency.
Cloud Contact Center Solutions that Maximize Productivity
Reward your customers with the many features that inContact Cloud Contact Center offers. Just some of these key elements include:
- Customized inbound and outbound cloud call/contact centers
- Interactive Voice Response (IVR)
- CRM Integration
- Disaster Recovery Solutions
- Customized Call Routing via Skills, Priority, and Data-Driven Results
- Workforce Optimization
- Call Recording
- PCI Compliant
- 99.99% Uptime
- “Single Pane of Glass” Reporting and Business Intelligence (BI)
There are many other features that our Cloud Contact Center resellers are eager to share, so contact us today and find out how we can customize your unified communications
Contact The Leading Cloud Contact Center Provider Today
Our certified consultants are ready to work with you to create Cloud Contact Center solution that maximizes your system, workflow, and budget.
San Diego Tidbits
In 1900, the only link that San Diego had to the outside world was the Surf Line of the Santa Fe Railroad, which ran south from the rival Los Angeles. It would be almost two decades before a railroads line was finally completed through the mountains to the east of San Diego. However, by that time, Los Angeles had firmly established itself as the transportation center for Southern California, and had even created a manmade harbor to steal commerce away from the natural deep water port in San Diego.
During the next ten years, while the residents of San Diego continued to pin their dreams to commercial shipping and railroads, it was the military that would irrevocably shaped the future of the community. The Spanish-American War had given evidence of the strategic importance of San Diego in times of a national emergency. The natural harbor and clear flying weather in San Diego would attract the military again during WW I.
In 1917, when Congress declared war on Germany, San Diego was selected as the location for the War Department's Army division in the Southwest, and Camp Kearny was organized. That same year, the Army's Rockwell Field was established on the North Island of Coronado and was later transferred to the Naval Air Service. By the end of the war, Rockwell Field had 497 aircraft, 381 enlisted men, and 101 officers. The future of San Diego as a Naval community was charted.
Pioneer aviators, that include Glenn Curtiss, were attracted to favorable all year round flying conditions in San Diego. The United States Navy, attracted by the demonstrations that Curtiss made, demonstrated new interest in San Diego for the development of naval aviation.
In the meantime, tourism started emerging as a factor in the future, as well as the economy for San Diego. An exposition in 1915 and 1916, was tied to the completion of the Panama Canal, was responsible for building much of the 1,400-acre Balboa Park in the community and brought numerous tourists, many of whom never left. The fledgling film industry started taking off. The first home of the renowned Scripps Institution of Oceanography was located in La Jolla.
From the 1920's, through the 1930's, tourism continued to boom with la Jolla and Coronado attracting the film colony south, and Tijuana, across the border in Mexico, which attracted crowds to its legal gambling houses. By the early 1920's, the world-famous San Diego Zoo became a permanent part of Balboa Park, with some help from a local benefactress named Ellen Browning Scripps, who was the sister of publisher E. W. Scripps.
The Spirit of St. Louis that was built by Charles Lindbergh in 1927, in San Diego and San Diego staked its claim to a share of the rapidly developing aircraft industry. Other pioneering aviators such as Reuben Fleet, B. F. Mahoney, and Claude Ryan were drawn to San Diego. Mr. Fleet relocated his Consolidated Aircraft Corporation to San Diego from Buffalo, with a contract in hand to build flying boats for the Navy. This laid the foundation for the future General Dynamics Corporation and Convair, which secured the future of San Diego as a major contributor to the United States defense industry.
The military presence in San Diego was booming with WW II on the horizon, and the development of the Army's Camp Callen close to Camp Elliot and La Jolla on Kearny Mesa. The San Diego region became the home of Camp Pendleton, the marine Corps Recruit Depot, the Miramar Naval Air Station, the Naval Training Center, and the 11th Naval District Headquarters.
The end of the war left behind numerous veterans who had been stationed in San Diego and decided to make it their home. Many of them found employment in the growing aerospace and defense and aerospace industry, which fueled the economy in San Diego for the next 20 years.
San Diego hit another bust period during the 1960's, when the aerospace industry declined. However, even as aerospace was declining, the seeds were being sewn that would ultimately grow into the future economy of San Diego. Two of those seeds began to grow in La Jolla, with the opening of the 1,000-acre University of California at San Diego campus as well as the opening of the Salk Institute by Dr. Jonas Salk.
Much the same as the community survived other busts throughout its long history, San Diego survived the bust of the 1960's. Once again, it was the combination of a military presence, the ever growing tourism industry as well as real estate speculation, that continued strong, and fueled continued redevelopment and growth from the 1970's throughout the 1980's.
In 1996, the area came out of one of its deepest recessions and aims toward a new century, most experts are in agreement on the promising future of San Diego. Although the land will always be of prime value, and the speculators will always be with us, and although tourism will continue to thrive, the destiny of San Diego seems inextricably linked to its burgeoning growth in the communication, biotech, and high-tech fields. In addition, those clean, cutting-edge industries of the 2000', should help maintain what San Diego has preserved of the paradise discovered by Horton, Serra, Portola, Vizcaino, Cabrillo, the Kumeyaay, and the San Dieguito.