Internet Providers in Ahsahka, ID
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Residential Internet Statistics for Ahsahka, ID
|Fastest Speed Available:||940 Mbps|
|Average Plan Price:||$55|
Most Popular Residential Internet Providers in Ahsahka, Idaho
Internet Access in Ahsahka, Idaho
Viasat Internet has the most coverage in Ahsahka. HughesNet is also widely available.
Looking at less fortunate areas within Ahsahka, data shows that as many as 82 people have only one or fewer options for broadband Internet service.
Ziply Fiber and Suddenlink Communications can also provide coverage in Ahsahka, and offering 94 percent and 60 percent coverage of the area respectively.
The Internet packages listed above are collected by hand through our data science team.
DSL is the main kind of broadband with coverage in Ahsahka worth considering. To see detailed results, type your zip into the search tool above.
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Summary Of Fastest Internet Providers In Ahsahka, Idaho
|Provider||Speed||Type||Time To Download 1 GB||Availability|
|Viasat Internet||50 Mbps||Satellite||2m 43s||100.0%|
|Suddenlink Communications||940 Mbps||Cable||8s||60.8%|
|HughesNet||25 Mbps||Satellite||5m 27s||100.0%|
|Ziply Fiber||24 Mbps||DSL||5m 41s||94.3%|
Internet Providers in Nearby Cities
The “Connected” metric is a citywide average based on FCC data showing the density of broadband options at the census block level.
This statistic is drawn from the population in census blocks not served by at least one wired broadband provider.
This coverage statistic is based on a mix of FCC and private provider reporting in the past two quarters.
25 Mbps download and 3 Mbps upload is the minimum speed for an Internet connection to be classified as “Broadband” by the FCC.
Data Cap Issues Around Ahsahka
Data from our research team shows that many of the top ISPs in the area place a limit on data use for their home Internet plans. Data caps are a public issue lately because subscribers see them as a strategy for limiting "cord cutting". Providers maintain that caps are a necessary strategy for managing network traffic. In either case, the culprit is the same: streaming video, which easily consumes one to seven Gigabytes per hour.