EasyTel Public Access Network Expands the World at Home

Los Angeles, CA, December 19, 2007 --(PR.com)-- Unified Communications Subscribers and Non Subscribers gain more local access to international network from home in Southern California.

"It’s anything but ‘humble’ and it’s definitely ‘home’," said Randal Skala, President of EasyTel, a Nevada-based unified communications provider. “For several years now, our International Public Access Network has brought the world closer together. But while we’ve expanded around the globe, we haven’t forgotten our own backyard.”

Skala was referring to the company's recently announced expansion to provide its subscribers with Genie Numbers in 17 new rate centers, serving about forty cities and communities, in the vast Area Code 805 in Southern California. In addition, the company also installed International Public Access Numbers in each of these markets. These new numbers give customers access to a web of about 5,000 local Public Access telephone numbers in North America and 40 countries on five continents.

"Anyone can use an EasyTel Public Access Number, whether they are a subscriber or not," explained Skala. "Subscribers can use the numbers wherever they are to connect to their Universal Office, make calls and receive messages to and from anywhere in the world, host international conference calls, and much more. Non subscribers can use the numbers to reach a subscriber directly, send messages to a subscriber, or join a conference call from anywhere in the world.

"And all of this is included for each subscriber in their basic Universal Office service, at no additional cost. You could be a subscriber living in Ojai and host a phone conference with callers from as far away as Norway, Japan, and Australia, or as close as Ventura, Oxnard and Thousand Oaks without anyone on the call paying an International or long distance telephone charge. Mom and Dad in New Jersey could use the same service to talk to their son training at the Point Mugu naval base, and their daughter traveling in Luxembourg, all with just a local call.

"Unlike some services, you don't have to have an Internet connection at either end, let alone a high-speed line. Ordinary telephones on ordinary lines are all that you need to talk around the globe. Scientists tell us that once, long ago, the continents of our world were all together in one place. EasyTel's International Public Access Network is bringing 5 of them back together right now, and we've got our eyes on the other two."

Adam Moore