Receive up to $504 promo credit ($180 w/Welcome Unlimited, $360 w/ 5G Start, or $504 w/5G Do More, 5G Play More, 5G Get More or One Unlimited for iPhone plan (Welcome Unlimited and One Unlimited for iPhone plans can't be mixed w/other Unlimited plans; all lines on the account req'd on respective plans)) when you add a new smartphone line with your own 4G/5G smartphone on an eligible postpaid plan between 2/10/23 and 4/5/23. Promo credit applied over 36 months; promo credits end if eligibility requirements are no longer met.
$699.99 (128 GB only) device payment purchase or full retail purchase w/ new smartphone line on One Unlimited for iPhone (all lines on account req'd on plan), 5G Start, 5G Do More, 5G Play More or 5G Get More plan req'd. Less $699.99 promo credit applied over 36 mos.; promo credit ends if eligibility req’s are no longer met; 0% APR.
I live in a small town,population 50,000+ with 20 schools.V erizon is still useing,1946 twister pair copper,a inprovement over Alexander Graham Bell copper wire from 1881...selling hight speed DSL...GOOD LUCK WITH THAT.If you live 328 feet from your pole,your in baby,I'M OUT OF THE LOOP i LIVE 1200 FEET FROM THE COPPER. SELLING AT A HIGHTER RATE,7 YEARS NOW I WAS Paying 19.99-now Verizon up my bill too 35.00 for the same service.and to get more money Verizon must put in a landline,ok I have a Verizon wireless account,that cost 50.00 .now i have two phones ,what to do? dump one,thats what,smart thinging Verizon. boosting 3.0Mpbs. liveing me with get ready for this joke...ready ok here it is 1.52Mbps.
350ft vs 1200ft is a minute distance to have speeds cut off at and Verizon has ways to improve the capacity of the line to get you what you could have gotten being closer. Even then, the line might be ready for it now.
But a population of 50,000 sounds like a small city or large town to me. The removal of dry loop DSL is pretty silly though. You can get more out of ADSL2 lines not having voice due to additional upload bandwidth being available than you could with Voice. Who knows they they took it away, whether it was for a technical reason that requires voltage flowing through lines to keep them in good shape (part of why they've lasted as long as they have) or just a marketing plan.
If you don't mind, tell us what plan you subscribe to as far as DSL speeds go (by name or by rated speed) and also tell us what modem you have and if you have any routers.