Liquid Home announced as new household connectivity solution

  • Liquid Networks has a new high-speed internet solution for its household customers.
  • The offering is not available in every country where Liquid has a presence. 
  • At launch it is available in eight countries, offering speeds of up to 100Mbps in selected regions.

For those looking for high-speed internet connectivity in their households, Liquid Networks has announced a new offering called Liquid Home.

The new solution is not available in every African country that Liquid has a presence, however, with eight outlined for now – Zambia, Uganda, DRC, Kenya, Tanzania, Botswana, Zimbabwe and Rwanda.

We should also note, that at the time of writing, the Liquid Home landing page only directs to six countries, with the DRC and Botswana yet to populate.

“This high-speed internet is perfect for everyone in your family, whatever their internet needs. So whether your kids are studying for schoolwork, the remote workers, gaming with friends or streaming movies and TV shows online – the offering has them covered, be it Fibre-to-the-Home or Wireless. Liquid Home offers stable, secure, and speedy connectivity at a price to suit every budget,” the company enthuses in a press release sent to Hypertext.

As for the speed on offer, this differs depending on the region, which is to be expected. For example, in Kenya you can get up to a 100Mbps connection, while it is difficult to spot the different speed tiers on the other countries’ landing pages.

In terms of who/what the point of contact will be for this offering, Liquid confirms that either FibroniX or WibroniX will serve as the solution depending on the country.

“It’s our mission to bring internet access to as many people as possible so that they can unlock the power of connectivity for both work and play,” notes Adil El Youssefi, CEO of Liquid Networks Rest of Africa, regarding this new offering.

“With Liquid Home, we empower individuals with high-speed connectivity to ensure we play our part in reducing the digital divide,” he concludes.


About Author


Related News