Windows Down, WiFi On

In the famous words of a United States senator, the internet is not a truck. But in 2018, you might be able to drive it around like one.

Hook’d WiFi offers mobile hotspot units that broadcast a wireless internet signal picked up from one of the most powerful commercial communications satellites orbiting the earth. Its signal stretches across the entirety of the continental United States, Mexico, and the bulk of Canada, all the way from Los Angeles to London. We offer three variants of the mobile hotpot unit and, depending on your model (whether it’s equipped with one, two, or four satellites), coverage can reach thousands of concurrent users in a radius that spans miles. Yes, you read that correctly. We’re still talking about WiFi.

Getting All Hook’d Up

What started as a way to provide business conferences and consumer events with a pick-up-and-go wireless solution soon gave way to broader applications, like supplying disaster relief efforts with a communications hub that doesn’t rely on existing infrastructure. These mobile, WiFi-emitting units can assist victims and rescue teams with communication and coordination, even without a working power grid or telecommunication line.

Any business can implement a Hook’d mobile trailer for any purpose: film crews can drive them to barren locations and stay connected with studio headquarters; music venues can provide concert-goers with reliable service; or scientific research teams can bring a high-speed connection to an otherwise remote location. There are hundreds, if not thousands, of small towns in the U.S. with only a handful of available ISPs, if that. In addition, these more rural communities lack the kind of cellular data coverage that is available in major metropolitan hubs like New York or Chicago. Between bad cell coverage and limited ISPs, an enormous chunk of the American population is getting a raw deal when it comes to internet service.

It is entirely possible that Hook’d WiFi and similar outfits could cause a paradigm shift in how small communities receive their internet. With coverage much wider than what’s provided by a standard domestic router, community centers and local libraries tethered to Hook’d could give residents internet speeds they might otherwise never experience in their hometowns. If local municipalities keep them on standby, they could be shepherded out to local events like sports games and homecoming parades. The mobile hotspot units offer wide coverage, no dead zones, and allow their administrators the ability to cap user bandwidth in order to distribute the service equally and fairly.

Interested in one (or several) of these mobile hotspot units? Contact us at for more information.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.