Internet Providers in Jacksonville, MO

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Residential Internet Statistics for Jacksonville, MO
Internet Providers: 8
Internet Plans: 5
Fastest Speed Available: 1,000 Mbps
Average Plan Price: $62.2

Internet Access in Jacksonville, Missouri

The average household in Jacksonville is serviceable by around 4 companies In context, this is a strong amount of competition in comparison to similar-sized cities. Competition between two or more ISPs in a city is correlated with more affordable pricing.

The data on this page comes from provider coverage reports. Data is enhanced through privatized databases and direct provider reporting to output more accurate listings than is available from the FCC directly. Information about pricing and speeds of current Internet plans is sourced through our data analysis division, who collect thousands of plans every year.

Viasat Internet has the widest availability for Jacksonville residents. They are available to near one hundred percent of Jacksonville. HughesNet is the most likely second option, with coverage in virtually one hundred percent of residents with Satellite service. HughesNet's fastest package in Jacksonville is 25 megabits per second.

Considering network technologies installed across Jacksonville, we see that the most widespread wired broadband tech options are Satellite (near one hundred percent coverage) and Fiber (59.41 percent coverage). Fiber is composed of newer, more modern Fiber-optical lines made of dense glass strands that can send Internet data using light. Not all "Fiber" connections reach the subscriber address, however. Some switch to to copper connections once in the "last mile." Copper last mile connections hamper performance, but are almost always a grade higher than cable or DSL.

Aside from the Internet options detailed above, Chariton Valley Telephone provides a third option for Internet in 59 percent of Jacksonville. Wireless providers such as Chariton Valley Telecom are worth considering, but the incumbent wired options usually offer a better value when it comes to speed.

Internet Statistics 2021

500 People Only have access to 1 or fewer wired internet providers available at their address.

This data is calculated from FCC datasets which providers are legally required to supply twice a year. We further validate this data for accuracy.

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Summary Of Fastest Internet Providers In Jacksonville, Missouri

Provider Speed Type Time To Download 1 GB Availability
Chariton Valley Telephone 1,000 Mbps Fiber 8s 59.4%
Viasat Internet 50 Mbps Satellite 2m 43s 100.0%
HughesNet 25 Mbps Satellite 5m 27s 100.0%
Chariton Valley Telephone 15 Mbps DSL 9m 6s 47.9%
Windstream 100 Mbps DSL 1m 21s 3.5%

Internet Provider Competition Map For Jacksonville

Jacksonville Internet Competition Map. Click for interactive map.
Click here to initialize interactive map
Jacksonville is the 240th most connected city in Missouri ahead of Huntsville and Salisbury, but behind Moberly, Madison, and Macon.

The “Connected” metric is a citywide average based on FCC data showing the density of broadband options at the census block level.

Approximately 3,000 people in Randolph County don't have access to any wired internet.

This statistic is drawn from the population in census blocks not served by at least one wired broadband provider.

Fiber Availability: 59% of people living in Jacksonville have residential fiber service available to them.

Fiber coverage data is sourced from FCC Form 477 filings and cross-validated through BroadbandNow with private datasets and direct provider reporting.

In Randolph County, approximately 6,000 people do not have access to 25 Mbps wired broadband.

25 Mbps download and 3 Mbps upload is the minimum speed for an Internet connection to be classified as “Broadband” by the FCC.

Data Caps Around Jacksonville

Data collected by our market research team shows that many of the common providers currently place a limit on streaming on home Internet packages. Data caps are controversial since customers view caps as a tactic to discourage "cord cutting", while providers insist caps are a necessary tool as they struggle to manage network traffic. In either case, the culprit is over-the-top streaming services, which can consume 1–7GB per hour.