Ultrafast Broadband

A brand new connectivity service providing incredible bandwidth/speeds at affordable prices.


Ultrafast (FTTP and G.Fast) is the next generation in Broadband Technology. Ideal for schools demanding more from their internet and those in areas where fibre is not available.

Key Benefits

  • Speeds of up to 1,000Mbps at lower cost than Leased Lines
  • 10,000Mbps leased lines now more affordable than ever
  • Fibre not required – Speeds of up to 350Mbps even over copper lines with G.Fast technology
  • Ultrafast can even replace costly Leased Lines, saving you thousands of pounds annually
  • Unrestricted access to EdTech & Cloud Services, allowing you to utilise these services more and at lower cost

For more information take a look at 10 Things You Should Know

To check your ultrafast broadband availability – fill in the contact form and we will get back to you as soon as possible.

For more information please call
01138 871 804
or click here to get in touch.

Request More Information

    Which Type of School?

    FTTP (Fibre to the Premises) and G.Fast are next generation ultrafast broadband technologies. They’re ideal for schools working within budget constraints and where fibre Leased Lines are too costly. Also for schools looking for a cost-effective solution to enable more from their cloud services or in areas where fibre is not available.

    Set up is simple and you’ll be supported every step of the way by our dedicated team

    What are the maximum speeds?

    G.Fast gives up to 330Mbps download and 50Mbps upload

    FTTP gives up to 1Gbps/1000Mbps download and 115Mbps upload

    For more information please call
    01133 222 333
    or click here to get in touch.

    Trusted by over 1,800 customers

    “From a security perspective, the single most impressive feature of the Schools Broadband hosted firewall service, is the amount of control we have of it on site… we have almost as much control as if we owned the firewall on-site. If we had to ring support every time we wanted a policy change, it would be a non-starter.”

    David Ryder, IT Director

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