San Diego ShoreTel Provider
Inflow, Your Premier San Diego ShoreTel Provider
As the premier San Diego 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 San Diego 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 San Diego 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 San Diego ShoreTel vendor, we were also named recipient of the prestigious ShoreTel Global Contact Center Partner. Our primary goal as leading San Diego 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 San Diego 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 San Diego ShoreTel providers at Inflow Communications.
Contact Us Today to Get More Information from Our San Diego ShoreTel Resellers
There is a reason we are the leading San Diego ShoreTel vendor. Contact us today and find out how we can put our knowledge and expertise to work for you.
San Diego Tidbits
At one time, the war between Mexico and the United States had reached the West Coast. With its strategic Southern California port, San Diego was taken by United States forces, and was met with minimal resistance. In 1847, when the war ended, San Diego had the first Spanish mission in California nearly eight decades earlier, and under Mexican rule for the past quarter of a century became a part of the United States.
However, the was no immediate boom when San Diego was ceded to the United States. The fact is that the population of San Diego had decreased by one-half, by the end of the Civil War. Southern California was ultimately settled by a land rush, while northern California was settled by the gold rush.
In 1867, it was the land as well as the dream of establishing a new settlement that brought a wealthy landowners and trader, named Alonzo Horton, to San Diego. Mr. Horton, who had been living in San Francisco, established his first community, named Hortonville, in Wisconsin prior to heading out west. However, while Mr. Horton might have been awestruck by the land that would become his New San Diego on the bay, he had wouldn't have paid $5 for all of it or even taken it as a gift.
However, Mr. But Horton did finally make a deal. He purchased some 960 acres on a beautiful location to the south, and then promptly returned to San Francisco to establish a land sales office that boosted San Diego as the community of the future. Mr. Horton had the ambition of a much younger man at the age of 54. It was at a lecture about the ports of California in San Francisco, that he had first heard of San Diego. In an interview in 1905, he reportedly spoke about his decision to relocate to San Diego saying something to the effect that he couldn't sleep at night for thinking about San Diego, and at 2:00 AM, he got up and looked on a map to determine exactly where San Diego was. He then went back to bed satisfied. The following morning, he told his wife that he was going to sell my goods and go to San Diego and establish a community.
However, Mr. Horton wasn't the first person to envision a community where downtown San Diego is currently located. Prior to the time when the National Boundary Survey between the Mexico and the United States was completed in 1849, a surveyor named Andrew Gray had camped at the location where Mr. Horton would step ashore some 18 years later. Gray was also very enthusiastic about the prospects for a new community.
He was introduced to a businessman from San Francisco, named William Heath Davis, married into a family from old San Diego. The two men formed a partnership and purchased 160 acres of property from the city trustees for $2,304. Mr. Davis constructed a wharf out into the bay from the foot of Market Street, and the United States government constructed a store and a supply house there. Mr. Davis and Mr. Gray persuaded a government official in San Diego to secure defenses on the Indian and Mexican frontier and to construct a new barracks in the community. Not surprisingly, the official became an immediate partner in the new venture.
However, late the following year, Mr. Davis lost his empire in a fire in San Francisco. He lost approximately $700,000. The money for establishing a community was gone. Although the government barracks remained for a while, even they were lost in a flood in 1862. The wharf that Mr. Davis built was demolished by the stranded troops for firewood. In 1867, when Mr. Horton arrived in the community, it was being called Davis' Folly, and was barren.
During the next two decades, the story of San Diego was one of boom and bust, with an economy being primarily supported by the speculation of land. Generally, the periods of boom were driven by the news of a railroad for the community. San Diego was indeed soaring by the middle 1880's, when the railroad finally connected San Diego to the east through Barstow. The population had increased to about 35,000 people. The saloons and streets were crowded and rooming houses and hotels were full.
However, it wouldn't be long until the bubble burst again. Although San Diego had its railroad, it was never more than a spur line. Los Angeles was where the real traffic went through to. The warehouses and wharves in San Diego hadn't filled with the goods of the world. The big cargo ships never arrived and the Santa Fe had pushed on to Los Angeles. The boom had fed on itself, and there was little trade or industry to support the numerous of newcomers. Not everybody could sell real estate forever. Some continued to try, but San Diego went bust again by the late 1880's.
By 1906, San Diego would recover the population that it had lost in the bust of 1889. A sugar heir who had made large investments in San Diego, named John D. Spreckels, remained a San Francisco resident during those years, and poured millions of the Spreckels family money into a community that he would dominate for the next 20 years, although it was sometimes in absentia. Mr. Spreckels owned most of Coronado and North Island as well as the landmark Hotel del Coronado, which had been constructed in 1888 at a cost of over $1 million which Mr. Spreckels had taken over when its builder was unable to pay back a loan of $100,000, the streetcar system, and two of the three newspapers in the community.