Ting makes billing clear and simple. We have no hidden fees, no bait-and-switch, and no contracts. Your service pricing is described during the order process, and once you're up and running, viewable through your Ting account.
The cost of Ting Internet
No matter your city, service is always paid month-to-month, with no contract. There are no data caps or overages with Ting Internet, so you can use your crazy-fast service without worrying about limits or fees!
Depending on whether you live within an apartment complex, house, HOA, or otherwise, there may be differences in the available services and associated costs. To see the cost of service in your area, select your city and enter your address for service options and pricing.
Your billing cycle begins when your service is installed and is automatically charged on that day each month. There is no tax on the internet service itself, but items such as routers, Wi-Fi extenders, and TV streaming devices will incur sales tax if you're renting or purchasing on your bill. Because there's no caps or limits on data, Ting doesn't track your usage, so your usage data is not included.
Service for businesses does come at a higher price than residential service. Business service costs are higher because business accounts are almost always more expensive to service over time. If you need more than our regular Business plan, we offer Enterprise-level service with a range of customizable products and services.
The cost of fiber networks
The cost of building a fiber network is no small sum, and fiber optic cabling is a more expensive material than the copper that other providers use to provide service. There's no shortage of benefits that fiber has over copper, but working with fiber presents challenges that copper doesn't.
Traditional copper cabling can be spiraled, angled, and generally laid in any arrangement desired for its use. Fiber, on the other hand, needs to travel in a relatively straight line. This means it takes more fiber to get around a corner and more time to lay it.
Fiber optic cable also holds up better in the long-term. Copper cabling is more affected by environmental factors like temperature or interference and degrades faster over time. Fiber is much less affected by these factors and doesn't degrade nearly as quickly. This means better performance, less maintenance, and less downtime for you.