buzzman wrote:Please correct me if I'm wrong, but I'm under the impression that Ooma systems is not supposed to be used for business ("personal use" only).
Pandora wrote:Ooma is a residential, not a business service. The Ooma TOS are designed to prevent call centers or large offices from trying to get free calling. If Ooma permitted this, they would go out of business very quickly.
From - http://www.ooma.com/learn/ooma_faq.php
16. Is there a maximum amount of minutes per month?
Like all other "unlimited services" such as cell phone data plans and other VoIP services, we do have a limit of 3000 minutes per month (for outbound calling) that we can enforce on a case by case basis in the event that a subscriber is clearly abusing the service (i.e. call centers, commercial purposes, etc.). We have never terminated a customer that has used the service for residential purposes.
dkdj5 wrote:When is ooma coming out with a business system?
NginUS wrote:dkdj5 wrote:When is ooma coming out with a business system?
It seems that none of the posts in this thread address the question.
Call volume aside, the terms of service clearly provide legal backing providing potential for Ooma to arbitrarily disconnect your service if in fact, it's in use commercially. With that, it's an unreliable solution and places any business implementation of Ooma service, and subsequently related business operations, at risk.
How does one go about legitimately using Ooma commercially?
Could it possibly be a matter of a one-time fee of $500 or $1000 instead of $300?
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