Sign up
 Vonage  

       
 
Vonage Forum Menu

Vonage Forums
Vonage VoIP Forum
Dwightkaw Posted:
kredyt bez
zaświadcze
24; kredyt bez
zaświadcze
24; o dochodach
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
kredyt bez zaświadczeń
On Dec 03, 2016 at 03:27:10

Kevingrarl Posted:
Су
95;ас&
#1085;иl
1;
пі
76;пр&
#1080;&
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
Сучас&
On Dec 02, 2016 at 12:51:38

IsaawUnace Posted:
does cialis work
as well as cialis
add.cgi buy
cialis cialis
the team <a
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
Condition good pill instead of ed
On Dec 01, 2016 at 11:11:59

MatrickVop Posted:
buy cialis today
columbus oh
generic cialis
buy cialis online
registered users
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
Classify miserly pills no means
On Nov 28, 2016 at 10:42:47

dracossumo Posted:
Ко
84;па&
#1085;иn
3; Tritel
пр
77;до
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
&#1048;&#1085;&#1090;&#1077;&#1088;&
On Nov 27, 2016 at 23:00:39

DWSupport Posted:
After recent
Vonage update that
took place on the
4th and 5th of
Nov. E-mails with
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
Voicemail Not Forwarding to Outlook Accounts
On Nov 10, 2016 at 12:23:26

peterlee Posted:
Had a call from a
Hospital in Ajax,
Ontario to my home
in
Scarborough, Onta
rio
...

In The Forum:
Vonage Canada
Topic:
Hospital Incoming call unable to connect
On Nov 08, 2016 at 11:59:50

TELLDOUG Posted:
I am looking for a
product that will
make my phone ring
louder so I can
hear using
...

In The Forum:
Vonage
Topic:
Looking for a ringer ameliorate
On Oct 26, 2016 at 09:21:30

HildBeft Posted:
You can recollect
password by
connecting the
router to your pc
and open the
browser
...

In The Forum:
Hard Wiring - Installation
Topic:
How to arrive at wifi password?
On Oct 20, 2016 at 05:05:49

HildBeft Posted:
Great tips..
Thanks for sharing
...

In The Forum:
Hard Wiring - Installation
Topic:
How to have Vonage and another land line?
On Oct 20, 2016 at 04:55:03


Vonage VoIP Forums

Vonage In The News
Vonage Holdings Corp. Reports Fourth Quarter and Full Year 2013 Results

Carolyn Katz Elected to Board of Directors of Vonage Holdings Corp.

Syndication

Vonage Customer Reviews
Vonage vs. Time Warner Cable SoCal
Vonage vs. Time Warner Cable SoCal



Vonage UK Review
Vonage UK Review



Vonage Pros and Cons for 2006
Vonage Pros and Cons for 2006



Vonage, a VT2142 and a RTP300, My Experiences - A Detailed Review
Vonage, a VT2142 and a RTP300, My Experiences - A Detailed Review



Salt Lake City: impressions after several months
Salt Lake City: impressions after several months




Vonage Reviews


Post new topic   Reply to topic  Vonage® VoIP Forum - Vonage News, Reviews And Discussion » Vonage Forum Archive
Author Message
ToddlerTN
Vonage Forum Evangelist
Vonage Forum Evangelist


Joined: Feb 12, 2005
Posts: 482
Location: Nashville, TN

PostPosted: Sun Mar 06, 2005 8:02 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

DarKev wrote:
I have a question for the people who want regulation and are as happy as a flock of larks that it is coming. What sort of things do you foresee this regulating changing?

You guys are acting like nobody wants regulation. The entire Voip industry has been prodding the FCC to take judisdiction and exercise regulatory authority because it will benefit the acceptance and development of the technology. There's not a single Voip provider who is against FCC regulation. In fact, I can't find anyone involved with Voip who isn't in favor of FCC regulation.

I keep challenging anyone to name any authority on Voip technology who has come out against regulation, and no one can do it.

Again, from FCC Chairman Powell:
Quote:
Given the complexity and significance of [VOIP] issues, the FCC has recently announced that it will comprehensively tackle the proper regulatory treatment of Voip and related issues. . . . We will look at how the digital technologies are being used to provide a variety of voice services in the marketplace.

We will also explore emerging regulatory issues, such as FCC precedent and the classification issues raised in the recent Minnesota District Court ruling on Voip services. Finally, we will begin a conversation on how best to achieve important health, safety and welfare policy objectives, such as E911, universal service and securing our homeland.

For the consumers and businesses that use such a service there should be fundamental rights that protect their freedom to use services as they choose, Powell said.
--Consumers should have access to any legal content of choice.
--Consumers should have ability to run or use any applications of their choice
--Users should have the freedom to attach any device to the Internet
--There should be freedom to get any service information about a service of choice.


What regulation is designed to address:
Quote:
The Regulation Issues and Possible Answers
The issues can be organized into five categories: regulatory framework, social program support, competition regulation, homeland security and law enforcement support.

Regulatory framework will lay the foundation for the many of the other issues. The primary regulatory framework issues include determining whether voice over IP should be considered interstate or intrastate, and whether it should be classified as a telecommunication service or an information service.

Furthermore, there seems to be a recognition that perhaps these two classifications are no longer useful in the context of voice over IP, a point both Powell and Abernathy seemed to acknowledge. These are critical threshold questions that will dictate much about how IP voice is regulated.

The comments of the commissioners suggest they are leaning toward defining voice over IP as an interstate information service, or creating a new classification, separate from the regulatory baggage associated with the terms "telecommunication service" and "information service," that will allow Voip to be treated without excessive regulation.

Such a determination is absolutely critical to ensure that Voip is not overregulated. From a regulatory perspective, saying that a service is an interstate information service is somewhat at odds with itself. Nonetheless, in order to stave off fragmented state regulation, the FCC will likely move quickly to characterize Voip as interstate, a somewhat easy decision to make.

While subsequently addressing the more challenging issue of whether Voip is a telecommunication service versus information service with a likely conclusion that MOST Voip services will be treated as information services. Creating a new classification will present challenges to the Commission given the statutory basis and precedent surrounding the terms "telecommunication services" and "information services."

Nonetheless, a determination, for example, that Voip is intrastate and a telecommunication service would necessarily impose fragmented state regulation and a plethora of arcane, complex telecommunication regulations on Voip.

Social Support
Another area near and dear to the hearts of most regulators, particularly the Democrats, is ensuring that Voip regulation continues to support social programs, such as emergency services (e.g., E-911), universal service programs and disability access.

E-911 and disability access will be the easy matters, while universal service will be far more difficult. The FCC will likely provide general guidelines requiring that Voip support E-911 and disability access. Consensus seems to exist that IP voice should support universal service goals, but many differences exist on the details and a lot of concern was voiced that the universal service fund mechanisms are broken and should not be imposed upon Voip in their current form. A long and tedious debate is likely to ensue on voice over IP and universal service.

Regulating Competition
Competition regulation encompasses items, such as intercarrier compensation and how the regional Bell operating companies' (RBOCs) Voip services should be regulated, either directly or through subsidiaries. Like universal service most agreed there needs to be intercarrier compensation regulation, and the current approach is broken, particularly as it relates to access charges.

Once again, this will be one of the toughest, longest and most tedious debates surrounding Voip regulation.

The last two areas dealing with homeland security and law enforcement have more technical underpinnings. The FCC will likely provide broad guidance here, but leave the details to industry groups to work out, provided that the industry appears to be supporting homeland security and law enforcement efforts. The challenge related to law enforcement efforts will be to determine how minimal regulation can apply within the existing statutory structures.
View user's profile Send private message
Martlet
Vonage Forum Master
Vonage Forum Master


Joined: Feb 13, 2005
Posts: 206
Location: Boston

PostPosted: Sun Mar 06, 2005 8:52 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

ToddlerTN wrote:
DarKev wrote:
I have a question for the people who want regulation and are as happy as a flock of larks that it is coming. What sort of things do you foresee this regulating changing?

You guys are acting like nobody wants regulation. The entire Voip industry has been prodding the FCC to take judisdiction and exercise regulatory authority because it will benefit the acceptance and development of the technology. There's not a single Voip provider who is against FCC regulation. In fact, I can't find anyone involved with Voip who isn't in favor of FCC regulation.

I keep challenging anyone to name any authority on Voip technology who has come out against regulation, and no one can do it.

Again, from FCC Chairman Powell:
Quote:
Given the complexity and significance of [VOIP] issues, the FCC has recently announced that it will comprehensively tackle the proper regulatory treatment of Voip and related issues. . . . We will look at how the digital technologies are being used to provide a variety of voice services in the marketplace.

We will also explore emerging regulatory issues, such as FCC precedent and the classification issues raised in the recent Minnesota District Court ruling on Voip services. Finally, we will begin a conversation on how best to achieve important health, safety and welfare policy objectives, such as E911, universal service and securing our homeland.

For the consumers and businesses that use such a service there should be fundamental rights that protect their freedom to use services as they choose, Powell said.
--Consumers should have access to any legal content of choice.
--Consumers should have ability to run or use any applications of their choice
--Users should have the freedom to attach any device to the Internet
--There should be freedom to get any service information about a service of choice.


What regulation is designed to address:
Quote:
The Regulation Issues and Possible Answers
The issues can be organized into five categories: regulatory framework, social program support, competition regulation, homeland security and law enforcement support.

Regulatory framework will lay the foundation for the many of the other issues. The primary regulatory framework issues include determining whether voice over IP should be considered interstate or intrastate, and whether it should be classified as a telecommunication service or an information service.

Furthermore, there seems to be a recognition that perhaps these two classifications are no longer useful in the context of voice over IP, a point both Powell and Abernathy seemed to acknowledge. These are critical threshold questions that will dictate much about how IP voice is regulated.

The comments of the commissioners suggest they are leaning toward defining voice over IP as an interstate information service, or creating a new classification, separate from the regulatory baggage associated with the terms "telecommunication service" and "information service," that will allow Voip to be treated without excessive regulation.

Such a determination is absolutely critical to ensure that Voip is not overregulated. From a regulatory perspective, saying that a service is an interstate information service is somewhat at odds with itself. Nonetheless, in order to stave off fragmented state regulation, the FCC will likely move quickly to characterize Voip as interstate, a somewhat easy decision to make.

While subsequently addressing the more challenging issue of whether Voip is a telecommunication service versus information service with a likely conclusion that MOST Voip services will be treated as information services. Creating a new classification will present challenges to the Commission given the statutory basis and precedent surrounding the terms "telecommunication services" and "information services."

Nonetheless, a determination, for example, that Voip is intrastate and a telecommunication service would necessarily impose fragmented state regulation and a plethora of arcane, complex telecommunication regulations on Voip.

Social Support
Another area near and dear to the hearts of most regulators, particularly the Democrats, is ensuring that Voip regulation continues to support social programs, such as emergency services (e.g., E-911), universal service programs and disability access.

E-911 and disability access will be the easy matters, while universal service will be far more difficult. The FCC will likely provide general guidelines requiring that Voip support E-911 and disability access. Consensus seems to exist that IP voice should support universal service goals, but many differences exist on the details and a lot of concern was voiced that the universal service fund mechanisms are broken and should not be imposed upon Voip in their current form. A long and tedious debate is likely to ensue on voice over IP and universal service.

Regulating Competition
Competition regulation encompasses items, such as intercarrier compensation and how the regional Bell operating companies' (RBOCs) Voip services should be regulated, either directly or through subsidiaries. Like universal service most agreed there needs to be intercarrier compensation regulation, and the current approach is broken, particularly as it relates to access charges.

Once again, this will be one of the toughest, longest and most tedious debates surrounding Voip regulation.

The last two areas dealing with homeland security and law enforcement have more technical underpinnings. The FCC will likely provide broad guidance here, but leave the details to industry groups to work out, provided that the industry appears to be supporting homeland security and law enforcement efforts. The challenge related to law enforcement efforts will be to determine how minimal regulation can apply within the existing statutory structures.


There's that non-argument again.

"everyone wants it".
View user's profile Send private message ICQ Number
DarKev
Vonage Forum Evangelist
Vonage Forum Evangelist


Joined: Jan 25, 2005
Posts: 336
Location: Gatineau, QC

PostPosted: Sun Mar 06, 2005 9:50 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

That is quite a bit of work pasting quotes that we have already read - over and over again. I wish I had that much time on my hands.

If you are secure with the idea of regulation, then why bother with all of this?
View user's profile Send private message
ToddlerTN
Vonage Forum Evangelist
Vonage Forum Evangelist


Joined: Feb 12, 2005
Posts: 482
Location: Nashville, TN

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 1:53 am    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

DarKev wrote:
That is quite a bit of work pasting quotes that we have already read - over and over again. I wish I had that much time on my hands.

You asked, "What sort of things do you foresee this regulating changing?"

Believing that you really wanted an answer, I replied with a summary of what regulation of Voip is intended to address, broken down into five categories, with subpoints for each, and in addition, a list of consumers' "fundamental rights" as identified by Chairman Powell that regulation is intended to protect.

Your response was, "That is quite a bit of work pasting quotes that we have already read - over and over again. I wish I had that much time on my hands."

Now who is the moron here, the guy who keeps asking questions he acknowledges have already been answered, or the guy who keeps answering the same questions over and over again?

If anyone does want to debate the merits and pitfalls of Voip regulation, I'm quite interested in exchanging ideas. But I'm tired of being setup for petty insults by people who ask questions they don't really want answered.
View user's profile Send private message
kyscott
Vonage Forum Associate
Vonage Forum Associate


Joined: Mar 04, 2005
Posts: 12

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 8:38 am    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

DarKev wrote:
If you are secure with the idea of regulation, then why bother with all of this?


Because, Darkev, you have a certin segment of our population that look to the federal government to solve all their basic needs. If something is wrong, turn to the feds. SaltAquatics has a very selfish and self centered attitude in that he wants all the pros of Voip and all the pros of copper so we need to bring Voip down to copper's level. Instead of letting the market place decide the reliability of Voip, he wants government intervention. The only problem, is that governmental regulation will not guarentee that.
View user's profile Send private message
SaltAquatics
Vonage Forum Senior
Vonage Forum Senior


Joined: Feb 18, 2005
Posts: 126
Location: Portland, OR

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 3:38 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

Lol Again and again....

"The greatest benefit of Vonage is
simple. For less money, we can
provide the same or better tele-
phone service as your current
telephone company. "

_________________
Javier
View user's profile Send private message Visit poster's website Yahoo Messenger MSN Messenger
Martlet
Vonage Forum Master
Vonage Forum Master


Joined: Feb 13, 2005
Posts: 206
Location: Boston

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 4:33 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

kyscott wrote:
DarKev wrote:
If you are secure with the idea of regulation, then why bother with all of this?


Because, Darkev, you have a certin segment of our population that look to the federal government to solve all their basic needs. If something is wrong, turn to the feds. SaltAquatics has a very selfish and self centered attitude in that he wants all the pros of Voip and all the pros of copper so we need to bring Voip down to copper's level. Instead of letting the market place decide the reliability of Voip, he wants government intervention. The only problem, is that governmental regulation will not guarentee that.


Exactly. People just don't realize that in some industries, an unregulated free marketplace breeds competition which in turn covers the spectrum. If there were no choices, I'd be more supportive of regulation. However, there are. Competition in this industry will drive quality and price control. Regulation will do neither.
View user's profile Send private message ICQ Number
DentalRep
Vonage Forum Senior
Vonage Forum Senior


Joined: Feb 15, 2005
Posts: 85

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 6:07 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

DentalRep wrote:
The bottom line is that I would rather pay $24.99 for a service that is 90% reliable. I am fine with 911 routing my call to the local Sheriff's office and I can handle outages here and there. If you expected more from Vonage than this then you didn't do your homework. Wishing Vonage is something that is not or hoping the government will jump in and make this a POTS carbon copy makes you a dreamer and an uninformed consumer.

I CHOSE to come to Vonage for nothing less than to save money. If this service starts to compete with the price of POTS, guess what? I am going backs to POTS that will work when the power is out. I am happy with what I have and I am very happy with how much I am saving. If you are not, then there are other options for you.


I think this says it all. Competition will makes this a better more reliable service.

_________________
Keith Wilson
View user's profile Send private message Send e-mail MSN Messenger
bry2k
Vonage Forum Associate
Vonage Forum Associate


Joined: Feb 21, 2005
Posts: 11

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 6:26 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

I'd like to jump in on this topic:

Quote:
Exactly. People just don't realize that in some industries, an unregulated free marketplace breeds competition which in turn covers the spectrum.


I agree with that for the most part. But....

Quote:
If there were no choices, I'd be more supportive of regulation. However, there are.


I agree again. Both statement are true up to this point. But...

Quote:
Competition in this industry will drive quality and price control. Regulation will do neither.


True again, but finally, the gotcha -- this industry is not that simple. This isn't some startup technology growing on its own foundation. By virtue of the technology involved, it piggybacks upon other technologies already heavily regulated. I too agree that government regulation guarantees nothing, except perhaps higher fees. But I also think that if Vonage was actually providing the quality of service that they are so heavily advertising then we would not be having this debate. It's hard to make a point when the whole conversation is theoretical, so, sticking to the "make a case for regulation" topic, here are my concerns and talking points:

1) Vonage customer service is absolutely awful, which wouldn't matter to me at all if there were no problems, but clearly there are. And I would give Vonage more slack if I saw that the company was just having a little growing pain, but to me, it looks like Vonage is recklessly growing itself at a ridiculous rate, with massive advertising expenditures and clearly not enough spent on managing its own infrastructure, so I'm a bit pissed off, because the company is not growing itself responsibly and taking care of ME - the ONLY person in the universe that matters as a paying customer. I'm worried that some dotcom CEO with a thee year exit strategy is going to grow Vonage right out of existence.

2) Vonage service quality is not as good as advertised. It fails enough that I am bothered by it, and feel slightly cheated. I love it, but I'm starting to hate it. They advertise a specific degree of quality and services, and they tell me what it will cost. I sent them the check and held up my end of the deal. Now they need to hold up their end. If I wanted to just "go back to POTS" as several have cynically repeated in this thread, even that would cost me an extra $40. So, what? I go back to POTS for an additional $40 because Vonage isn't keeping up their end of an existing agreement? I think not, dudes. As a customer, these are problems that need to be resolved, and I'm going to hammer Vonage as much as I can to sort these issues out, but hey...if I can't even get them on the phone, what's a guy to do? I have to call somebody else -- a consumer complaint forum, a congressman, whatever it takes.

3) Perhaps a lot of these problems are just inherent in the technology, and not actually Vonage's fault (aside from the customer service issues that are entirely Vonage's fault). If so, then that is a solid argument for regulation, because it means an otherwise good idea and viable business can't be as reliable and useful as people wish it to be unless everyone can agree to make it reliable and useful. If you're a Vonage evangelist, and you just want the cheapest service possible, wouldn't you agree that it would suck if the company was unfairly harmed by its competitors? And this isn't some new game, with a level playing field. Vonage and others aren't just competing against other little startup Voip companies. There's some 800lb gorillas out there (AT&T, SBC, etc) who are the giant and ancient relics of Ma Bell, and we all know they will stop at nothing to crush the little guys and drive up prices and retain absolute control of their networks. Only govt regulation can reliably prevent anti-competitive tactics in the telecommunications industry.

4) What if Vonage were to go out of business? Would our numbers just vaporize into thin air? If word of mouth about poor service spreads, on top of the fierce competition, it could easily kill a young company. Isn't the whole thing basically just a big router sitting in a warehouse somewhere? Yeah, I know, there's backups, it's a bit more complicated than that, but still...these Vonage phone numbers, as demonstrated by the outage, can just wink out of existence at a moments notice and suddenly POTS people are getting a recording that my number doesn't exist. That's absolutely unacceptable. Period. To me, this outage issue is serious enough to warrant regulation, because this is about telecommunications, and if you just shut off the phones for thousands of people, the damage is vast. The service provider has to be motivated to prevent this at all costs, and I think, again being a person almost wholly opposed to govt intervention in anything, that nothing short of government regulation will provide the protections consumers need. The free market could sort it out, but it would be a hell of a lot of unnecessary pain for the consumer. I mean, we aren't talking about Federalizing Voip, like Hilary's healthcare plan in 1993. We're just talking about some rules and regulations to keep it sane.

Flame away...or make an intelligent point. Whichever. Smile
View user's profile Send private message
Martlet
Vonage Forum Master
Vonage Forum Master


Joined: Feb 13, 2005
Posts: 206
Location: Boston

PostPosted: Mon Mar 07, 2005 7:13 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

You're points are legitimate, but they are still the "I want the government to make X give me Y". That's where I disagree. Here's why.

Vonage has a considerable amount of customers that recognize the benefit of Voip. We've all made the decision to switch to them, or at least add them. Now we're in the Voip industry.

Customer service ****, and quality is intermittent. Is that the technology, or Vonage? I don't know. If it's the technology, regulation won't fix it. If it's Vonage, we have other options.

Is Packet8 better? Net2phone? VoicePulse? I don't know. If they aren't, one of them will surely recognize the market, realize we want better X, Y, and Z, and deliver it. Maybe one of the companies will stay poor quality customer service and service the customers in the market that just want cheap cheap cheap.

Let the market drive the service, I say.
View user's profile Send private message ICQ Number
Display posts from previous:   
Post new topic   Reply to topic

You cannot post new topics in this forum
You cannot reply to topics in this forum
You cannot edit your posts in this forum
You cannot delete your posts in this forum
You cannot vote in polls in this forum


All times are GMT - 5 Hours

Vonage Service Plans


Vonage VoIP Members
Members List Members
New waltertg4
New Today 0
Yesterday 6
Total 99001

Who Is On Site
Visitors 94
Members 0
Total 94


Vonage VoIP Forum Members:
Login Here
Not a Member? You can Register Here
As a registered member you will have access to the VoIP Speed Test, Vonage Service Announcements and post comments in the
Vonage VoIP Forums

Vonage Stock Price
Value: 6.57
Change:   N/A
Up to 15 Minute Delay

Site Search
 






†AK and HI residents pay $29.95 shipping. ††Limited time offer. Valid for residents of the United States (&DC), 18 years or older, who open new accounts. Offer good while supplies last and only on new account activations. One kit per account/household. Offer cannot be combined with any other discounts, promotions or plans and is not applicable to past purchases. Good while supplies last. Allow up to 2 weeks for shipping. Other restrictions may apply.

1Unlimited calling and other services for all residential plans are based on normal residential, personal, non-commercial use. A combination of factors is used to determine abnormal use, including but not limited to: the number of unique numbers called, calls forwarded, minutes used and other factors. Subject to our Reasonable Use Policy and Terms of Service.

2Shipping and activation fees waived with 1-year agreement. An Early Termination Fee (with periodic pro-rated reductions) applies if service is terminated before the end of the first 12 months. Additional restrictions may apply. See Terms of Service for details.

HIGH SPEED INTERNET REQUIRED. †VALID FOR NEW LINES ONLY. RATES EXCLUDE INTERNET SERVICE, SURCHARGES, FEES AND TAXES. DEVICE MAY BE REFURBISHED. If you subscribe to plans with monthly minutes allotments, all call minutes placed from both from your home and registered ExtensionsTM phones will count toward your monthly minutes allotment. ExtensionsTM calls made from mobiles use airtime and may incur surcharges, depending on your mobile plan. Alarms, TTY and other systems may not be compatible. Vonage 911 service operates differently than traditional 911. See www.vonage.com/911 for details.

** Certain call types excluded.

www.vonage-forum.com is not an official Vonage support website & is independently operated.
All logos and trademarks are property of their respective owners. All comments are property of their posters.
All other www.vonage-forum.com content is © Copyright 2002 - 2013 by 4Sight Media LLC.

Thinking of signing up for Vonage but have questions?
Business and Residential customers can call Toll Free 24 hours a day at: 1-888-692-8074
No Vonage Promotion Code or Coupon Codes are required at www.vonage.com to receive any special,
best Vonage cheap deals, free sign up offers or discounts.

[ | | | | | ]

Vonage Forum Site Maps

Vonage | VoIP Forum | How VoIP Works | Wiring and Installation Page Two | International Rate Plans 2 | Internet Phone
Promotion | Vonage Review | VoIP | Broadband Phone | Free Month | Rebate | Vonnage | Vontage | VoIP | Phone Service
Phone | llamadas ilimitadas a Mexico | Latest News | VoIP Acronyms | Deal | Philippines Globe Phone | Site Maps

The Vonage Forum provides the Vonage sign up Best Offer Promotion Deal.
If you are considering signing up for Vonage and have found our Vonage News, Customer Reviews, Forums
& all other parts of this site useful, please use our Vonage Sign up page.


Vonage VoIP Phone Service is redefining communications by offering consumers
& small business VoIP Internet phones, an affordable alternative to traditional phone service.
The Vonage VoIP Forum Generated This Page In: 0.83 Seconds and 472 Pages In The Last 60 Seconds
The Vonage VoIP Forum