Triumphus’ cellcanyon Bringing Internet to Puerto Rico
While Puerto Rico is working frantically to replace their power grid, internet and cellular service, Triumphus is offering help.
Triumphus has dispatched two trucks and technicians to Puerto Rico to help remediate cellular tower failures there from Hurricane Maria. In support of a broader effort, we are working on the island setting up generators, refueling tanks, refurbishing towers and, where requested, we are installing cellcanyon antennas to extend the reach of the towers we bring online. We are proud to help our fellow Americans in their time of need.
Cellcanyon antennas allow remote locations that are usually out of cell tower reach to acquire a connection even if they are up to 60 miles from the tower. This will quickly allow Puerto Ricans internet connectivity in more locations while their main towers are being refurbished.
Cellcanyon towers can be set up in minutes instead of days. Additionally, they use solar-powered batteries that keep the units operational until electricity is restored. By inserting these quick install antennas in circular formation around one working cell tower we can extend the reach of that tower from a 50-mile circle to a 180-mile circle with only one band of antennas. If needed the antennas can be daisy-chained even farther for extended reach into isolated areas.
More Locations Served
Triumphus endeavors to reach as many locations as quickly as possible to maximize connectivity to the affected population. This will allow people to communicate with loved ones, not only across the island, but back in the United States as well. While we won’t be able to provide cell service, we will be able to provide VoIP services for any smartphone connected to cellcanyon devices.
Supporting Relief Agencies
In support of relief operations, Triumphus is also offering the relief agencies and local governments in Puerto Rico the cellcanyon remote connection antennas, as needed. Hopefully, we can help the agencies and governments connect and speed the recovery efforts currently hindered by their lack of communication infrastructure.