Find Every Internet Provider In Your Area

Easily Find All of The Providers in Your Zip Code

Whether you just need to know what providers are available in a zip code or you’re looking to find alternative ISPs, you’ve come to the right place.

In 2014 we started with the goal of simplifying the process of finding the best internet provider for your needs. Today, our tiny team crunches billions of rows of data and spends thousands of hours collecting plans and prices to make your life easier.

Just enter your zip code above to search our entire database of providers, plans, consumer reviews, and more.

Every Provider Nationwide: BIG And Small

Unlike many of the other sites that offer an internet provider to zip code lookup, our goal isn’t to sell you on one provider over another. Instead we focus on helping you make the best decision for your family or business. Whether the provider is big or small, it doesn’t matter our goal is to show all of your options.

This philosophy and the fact that hundreds of providers big and small trust us with their data are the core reasons why we’re able to offer the the most accurate zip code results possible.

To date, we’ve catalogued 2879 providers with a total of 4928 coverage footprints.

Compare Deals And Promotions All In One Place

Knowing which providers offer service where you need it is often only half the battle. The sometimes harder part is understanding which plan or promotion fits your needs best.

To simplify this process, our full time team of researchers manually visits providers websites looking for plan details and reading the fine print.

Since we started collecting plans in 2014, we’ve organized 36,000 total plans 13,000 of those being currently active.

This means whether you’re searching for details on the latest XFINITY promotion or Fios bundle you got in the mail or you’re looking for a basic internet plan from a local provider like Rise Broadband or WoW!, the fastest internet providers in San Jose or the lowest gigabit internet prices in Philadelphia, we’ve collected and organized all of the plan details you need in one place.

Additionally, when we spot things that consumers should know about in the fine print such as promotional periods, modem costs, and whether or not provider’s plan includes a data cap we work to include those details so you can be informed when comparing plans.

Real World Download Speeds And User Reviews

In researching real world internet usage across thousands of providers, we’ve found that service can vary dramatically from region to region.

To help give you a clearer picture what download speeds you can expect to receive in a specific zip code, we show you speed tests results from real users in your area.

This speed test data comes from 130,078,087 speed tests over the last 12 months and we localize those tests to just the ones near the zip code you searched.

Also when available, we’ll list reviews of providers from users in your city.

All of this is designed to help you make an informed decision.

Internet Provider Coverage in the U.S.

Beyond creating a great zip search tool, our company’s mission is to help bring awareness to the millions of Americans who don’t have real competition between 2 or more providers in their area.

As of June 2016, approximately 19.6 million million Americans still have no access to wired broadband internet service.

The FCC defines broadband as being able to deliver a minimum of 25 Mbps download and 3 Mbps upload. These speeds are modest, but sufficient to support modern applications Americans use every day for education, employment, and essential communication.

White House reports state that increasing broadband coverage can enhance local economies and reduce unemployment — especially in low-income communities.

Explore this map for state-level data and statistics about broadband Internet access in all 50 states.


Broadband Providers By State

Alabama 158.5 mbps 160 providers
Alaska 114.2 mbps 74 providers
American Samoa 0.0 mbps 6 providers
Arizona 198.7 mbps 191 providers
Arkansas 90.7 mbps 167 providers
California 29.8 mbps 396 providers
Colorado 165.9 mbps 257 providers
Connecticut 182.0 mbps 77 providers
Delaware 233.3 mbps 50 providers
District of Columbia 176.6 mbps 68 providers
Florida 171.5 mbps 232 providers
Georgia 189.9 mbps 235 providers
Guam 0.0 mbps 12 providers
Hawaii 123.6 mbps 44 providers
Idaho 101.6 mbps 161 providers
Illinois 195.8 mbps 342 providers
Indiana 153.1 mbps 259 providers
Iowa 83.0 mbps 431 providers
Kansas 144.0 mbps 225 providers
Kentucky 131.8 mbps 193 providers
Louisiana 165.8 mbps 132 providers
Maine 104.9 mbps 74 providers
Maryland 242.7 mbps 135 providers
Massachusetts 198.5 mbps 104 providers
Michigan 160.6 mbps 261 providers
Minnesota 148.3 mbps 268 providers
Mississippi 99.2 mbps 126 providers
Missouri 125.9 mbps 276 providers
Montana 70.5 mbps 126 providers
Nebraska 129.5 mbps 181 providers
Nevada 160.6 mbps 139 providers
New Hampshire 177.6 mbps 69 providers
New Jersey 206.4 mbps 122 providers
New Mexico 113.1 mbps 146 providers
New York 285.9 mbps 219 providers
North Carolina 166.5 mbps 193 providers
North Dakota 86.3 mbps 94 providers
Northern Mariana Islands 0.0 mbps 6 providers
Ohio 126.6 mbps 279 providers
Oklahoma 177.2 mbps 214 providers
Oregon 134.4 mbps 234 providers
Pennsylvania 198.0 mbps 225 providers
Puerto Rico 96.7 mbps 62 providers
Rhode Island 192.0 mbps 36 providers
South Carolina 180.6 mbps 138 providers
South Dakota 85.7 mbps 119 providers
Tennessee 169.0 mbps 198 providers
Texas 197.3 mbps 534 providers
Utah 163.7 mbps 150 providers
Vermont 155.5 mbps 70 providers
Virgin Islands 29.2 mbps 9 providers
Virginia 217.9 mbps 202 providers
Washington 188.1 mbps 255 providers
West Virginia 91.4 mbps 98 providers
Wisconsin 139.1 mbps 231 providers
Wyoming 104.1 mbps 92 providers

How We Aggregate And Analyze Data

We treat data aggregation the same way a gold panner searches for gold: starting with the “chunky” data and cross-verifying it against several layers of more granular datasets.

First, we aggregate governmental datasets at the census block level from the FCC and NTIA. Most of the valuable data at this stage is built on FCC form 477, which requires Internet providers to report their network coverage on a bi-annual basis.

Second, we bring in privatized datasets that leverage our direct relationships with providers. At this stage, we compare governmental data against verified lit addresses and make coverage estimates using mapping logic based on our extensive database of fiber line networks.

Finally, we cross-verify data that passes these tests against third-party datasets acquired from niche data aggregation groups. This includes data from broadband consultancies and mapping groups as well as IP identification from national speed test databases.

This process is time-intensive and expensive, but it allows us to produce the most granular and accurate results available to the public. For more details you can review our data page which outlines our datasets and efforts.

Written by Last Updated on 07/15/2021