The Cream City – Milwaukee, Wisconsin

Milwaukee Phone NumbersThe largest city in Wisconsin and the fifth largest city in the Midwest, Milwaukee is perhaps best known for its plentiful breweries and the Milwaukee Brewers major league baseball team.

But Milwaukee is more than just suds and mudded baseballs; it has a vibrant city life as well as a laid back attitude. In 2014, it was listed as the 31st largest city in the United States with a population of 595,351.

Contrary to popular belief, it is not known as “Cream City” because of its dairy farms, but rather for the cream colored bricks that were first made in Milwaukee in the 19th century. Many of these bricks were used on the buildings of the time period. Continue reading

City of Bridges – Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Pittsburgh Area CodesPittsburgh is the second largest city in Pennsylvania behind Philadelphia, but some would say it is much prettier. It’s located at the confluence of the Ohio, Monogahela and Allegheny Rivers and has 446 bridges making it quite picturesque and known as the “City of Bridges” as well as the “Steel City” for its multitude of more than 300 businesses related to steel.
Continue reading

Valley of the Sun – Phoenix, Arizona

Phoenix-golfBeing the most populous city in Arizona isn’t easy, but it wasn’t so big when Phoenix was founded in 1867 by Jack Swilling. He saw a potential for farming while he was traveling down the Salt River Valley and the “Valley of the Sun” was born. The name Phoenix was chosen because it was a city which was born from ruins.
Continue reading

Is a Vanity Number the Right Choice for Your Business?

toll-free-vanity-phone-numberIs your company ready to try a new growth strategy? Consider choosing a toll-free vanity or mnemonic phone number for your organization. By doing this, you will choose a phone number that spells out a phrase or name. It’s powerful because it’s much easier for customers to remember a vanity number than a random string of numbers. Continue reading

Bothered by Phone Spam?

spam_robocalls

In telecommunications, spam can come from more than just an email service. It can also be phone calls received from robocallers. Often companies that use such systems have purchased a list of phone numbers of potential customers or use a random number dialer, and call them at will, with no prior authorization to make that contact. Essentially, it is the same as the unsolicited emails that we term spam, only worse, because they usually call at the worst possible time. Continue reading