Webinar June 28: Feasibility of Building Your Own a Broadband Network

Looks like an interesting webinar from SNG

Join Us For a 30 Minute Webinar and find out…

Is a Locally-Owned Network Right for You?
Uncovering the Costs and Benefits as a First Step

June 28th, 2 PM EDT

Rural towns, underserved areas, and even urban areas are finding that the time to take their broadband future into their own hands may be now. Building a network is a big investment-but for many communities, the benefits outweigh the costs.

How can you know if that might be true for you? Join Strategic Networks Group on June 28th at 2 pm eastern time for a half-hour webinar.

We’ll share the story of Ammon, Idaho took a cost-benefit approach and discovered that the benefits of building its own broadband network outweighed the costs of doing nothing. In this webinar, we’ll…
• Present an overview of the successful Ammon network, its financing, and the benefits to the community in terms of cost savings and economic advancement
• Show how your community can uncover the quantifiable benefits of a build or debunk a business case-quickly
• Explain how to ascertain and measure the economic opportunities and growth owning a broadband network will bring
Presenting this webinar will be:
• Michael Curri, Founder and President, Strategic Networks Group
• Bruce Patterson, Technology Director for the City of Ammon
Spots are limited so make sure you register today!

This entry was posted in Conferences by Ann Treacy. Bookmark the permalink.

About Ann Treacy

I have a Master’s Degree in Library and Information Science. I have been interested or involved in providing access to information through the Internet since 1994, when I worked for Minnesota’s first Internet service provider. I am pleased to be a part of the Blandin on Broadband Team. I also work with MN Coalition on Government Information, Minnesota Rural Partners, and the American Society for Information Science and Technology.

1 thought on “Webinar June 28: Feasibility of Building Your Own a Broadband Network

  1. Lake County might also be an interesting case study on the viability, or lack thereof, of a publically funded broadband network. It appears RUS is about to take a serious bath on that project.

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