Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel

When business gets messy, it's comforting to know that the Mitel tech support team at Inflow Communications is there whenever you need them. At Inflow, our unique approach to Mitel support makes it possible for you to get technical support, maintenance, and upgrades around-the-clock, throughout the year.

Our Comprehensive Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel Service

  • Get award-winning Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel help when you need it - 24/7/365
  • Our Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel service team is comprised of Advanced Certified Engineers - anytime you need help, you'll speak with a Mitel expert
  • Inflow's Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel tech support plans include replacement of critical hardware and all software upgrades
  • Our Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel service boasts a 99% approval rating
  • We guarantee to be 8 times faster than the industry average with customer requests

Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel Support

Inflow Communication's award-winning Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel support is designed to provide you with immediate care when you need it most. By including system upgrades to keep your enterprise running smoothly, we help you ensure that your communications demands are met so that your customers remain happy

About Our Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel Tech Support Packages

We offer two Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel support and maintenance packages, so that you can maximize the value of your plan. Our Gold and Platinum Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel service packages are supported by the finest engineers in the industry, so that you get solutions from real experts. Both our Platinum and Gold Mitel tech support plans include:

  • Monthly Admin Training
  • Advanced Hardware Replacement
  • Unlimited Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel Support During Business Hours
  • Emergency After-Hours Support
  • Proactive Monitoring & Response to Critical Alarms
  • Inflow Backup Service
  • Inflow Analytics

Our Platinum Mitel support plan also includes:

  • Inflow Restoration Service
  • Unlimited Live Web-Based User Training
  • Unlimited Remote Moves, Adds, Changes, and Integration
  • Telephone Carrier Liaison Services

As part of our effort to offer the best Shoretel Tech Support New York Mitel customer support of any reseller, we also provide you with unbilled, on-site visits (if needed), a yearly plan that includes all engineering time and loaner server costs, and complete backup and restore.

Find Out More about Our Mitel Tech Support

Modernizing your communications should make business run smoother, but when things go wrong, it's good to know the professionals at Inflow Communications have your back. Find out more about our award winning Mitel help and service options by contacting us today

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New York Tidbits

The Lenage, who were an Algonquin people who farmed, fished, and hunted the region between the Hudson and Delaware Rivers, first native New Yorkers. In the early 1500's, the first white pioneers started exploring the area. Among the first of these explorers was an Italian named Giovanni da Verrazzano who sailed along the Atlantic coastline looking for a route to Asia. However, nobody settled there until 1624 when the Dutch West India Company sent some 30 families to live and work in a tiny settlement on what is currently known as Governors Island, but was known then as Nutten Island that was renamed to New Amsterdam. The governor of the settlement was a man named Peter Minuit, and in 1626, he bought the much larger Manhattan Island from the natives for 60 guilders in trade goods such as shell beads, farming equipment, and tools. When the settlement was relocated to Manhattan, less than 300 people lived in New Amsterdam. However, the settlement grew rapidly and was known as New York City had a population of about 18,000 people in 1760. This surpassed Boston and was the second-largest city in the American colonies. The population had increased to 202,589 people five decades later, and became the largest city in the Western hemisphere. These days, over eight million people live in the five boroughs of the city.

New Amsterdam was seized by the British from the Dutch in 1664, and was renamed to New York City. For the next 100 years, the population of New York City grew more diverse and more larger. It included African slaves, indentured servants, and immigrants from Germany, France, England, and the Netherlands.

From the 1760's throughout the 1770's, the community was a hub for anti-British activity. For example, in 1765, the residents of New York City burned the royal governor in effigy and closed their businesses in protest after the British Parliament passed the Stamp Act. However, the British attempted to seize the city almost as soon as the Revolutionary War Started because they knew that it was also strategically important. New York City fell to the British in 1776, in spite of the best efforts of the Continental Army, led by George Washington, in Harlem and Brooklyn Heights. Up until 1783, the city served as a British military base.

New York City recovered rapidly from the war, and was one of the most important ports in the country by 1810. It played an especially important role in the cotton economy. Southern planters transported their crops to the East River docks, where it was shipped to the mills of English industrial communities, such as Manchester. Then, the manufacturers of textile shipped their finished goods back to New York City.

However, up until 1817, when work started on a 363 mile canal to Lake Erie from the Hudson River, it was very difficult to transport goods back and forth from the growing agricultural hinterlands to the west and the north. In 1825, the Erie Canal opened and New York City was finally the trading capital of the country.

Other infra-structural improvements were made as the city became larger. The Commissioner's Plan established an orderly grid of avenues and streets for the undeveloped portions of Manhattan north of Houston Street in 1811. Construction was started on the Croton Aqueduct in 1837, which provided clean water for the growing population of the community. In 1845, the community established its first municipal agency, which was the New York City Police Department.

By the early 1900's, New York City became the community that we all know these days. The residents of Brooklyn, Staten Island, the Bronx, and Queens, which were all independent communities at that time, elected to consolidate with Manhattan in order to form a five-borough Greater New York in 1895. Subsequently, in 1897, New York City had a population of over two million people and an area of 60 square miles. When the consolidation took effect in 1898, the population was approximately 3.35 million people with an area of some 360 square miles.

New York City was no exception during the 1900's, which were a period of great struggles for communities all across this country. Following WW II, the construction of suburbs and interstate highways encouraged the wealthier people to leave the city, which was combined with other economic changes to diminish public services and lower the tax base, such as de-industrialization, resulted in what came to be known as white flight, or out-migration. However, in 1965, the Hart-Cellar Immigration and Nationality Act allowed immigrants from Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa, and Asia to come to this country. Large numbers of these new arrivals came to New York City, and revitalized several neighborhoods.

New York City suffered the deadliest terrorist attack in the history of this country on September 11, 2001, when some terrorists crashed two hijacked airliner into the tallest buildings in the city, which were the twin towers of the World Trade Center. Almost 3,000 people were killed and the buildings were destroyed. In spite of this disaster, New York City remained a tourist magnet and a major financial capital. More than 40 million tourists visit New York City every year.

These days, over 8 million residents of New York City reside within the five boroughs, with over one-third of whom were born outside of this country. As the result of the vibrant intellectual life and diversity, New York City is still the cultural capital of this nation.