Internet Providers in Collinston, UT

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Residential Internet Statistics for Collinston, UT
Internet Providers: 8
Internet Plans: 6
Fastest Speed Available: 1,200 Mbps
Average Plan Price: $54.16

Internet Access in Collinston, Utah

Viasat Internet has the most coverage in Collinston. HughesNet is also widely available.

Frontier Communications provides a common second choice, serving Collinston with 99 percent availability and a top speed of 24 Mbps. Wired Internet isn't the only choice for Internet in Collinston. fixed wireless providers like Blue Spring Broadband can deliver 25 Mbps using direct wireless technology. There are 3 companies in the city marketing enterprise and business/smb subscriptions such as SD-WAN or custom fiber loops. BroadbandNow includes all providers with business services online.

When we're looking at network tech installed the city, we see that the most frequently available physical wire broadband connection infrastructures are DSL (99.06 percent coverage) and Fixed Wireless (81.13 percent coverage). DSL Internet service is delivered by phone lines, and comes from providers like Frontier Communications that historically provided phone service. Compared to other copper-based networks, the twisted copper bundle construction seen in telephone wires outputs a lower bandwidth ceiling than newer wire types such as cable and fiber.

The information listed here comes via FCC reports. Data is confirmed through private data sources to output more accurate results than can be accessed through the FCC directly. Data on pricing of current broadband plans is generated by manually collecting thousands of plans each year. We've catalogued 266 Collinston Internet plans since 2014. There are 59 Internet deals currently marketed.

Initialize the map below for more insights on broadband competition at a census block level. As you can see, while most blocks have 3-4 choices for service, some areas can be less well-served or may only have one company in the area. A surprising 76.42 percent of local households are in precisely this situation.

Internet Statistics 2021

200 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 Collinston, Utah

Provider Speed Type Time To Download 1 GB Availability
XFINITY from Comcast 1,200 Mbps Cable 6s 27.0%
Viasat Internet 100 Mbps Satellite 1m 21s 100.0%
Rise Broadband 50 Mbps Fixed Wireless 2m 43s 81.1%
HughesNet 25 Mbps Satellite 5m 27s 100.0%
Frontier Communications Call For Speed Availability DSL 4m 33s 99.1%

Internet Provider Competition Map For Collinston

Collinston Internet Competition Map. Click for interactive map.
Click here to initialize interactive map
Collinston is the 161st most connected city in Utah behind Hyde Park, Mendon, Garland, Smithfield, and Tremonton.

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

Approximately 2,000 people in Box Elder 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.

Approximately 24% of Collinston residents are serviced by multiple wired providers.

This coverage statistic is based on a mix of FCC and private provider reporting in the past two quarters.

In Box Elder County, approximately 7,000 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 Cap Issues in Collinston

Data from our research team suggests that some of the common providers currently use data caps for their residential Internet plans. Data caps are a public issue since users view caps as a strategy for limiting video streaming. Providers explain they are a necessary tool as they struggle to manage network congestion. Either way, the problem is over-the-top streaming, which can eat up anywhere from one to seven Gigabytes per hour.