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You might remember the days of dial-up internet. The soundtrack to your internet connection was full of dial tones and buzzes and other sounds. We’ve come a long way since then, and now we can connect to the internet in a matter of seconds — no lengthy dial-up needed.
One of the advancements in this technology is the fiber-optic internet connection. Though invented more than 50 years ago, fiber internet is only recently making the mainstream rounds. One internet service provider (ISP) to jump on the fiber bandwagon is AT&T.
Below, we’ll go over AT&T Fiber availability and how to sign up for it.
What is AT&T Fiber?
AT&T Fiber is the largest fiber network and promises “super-fast speed” without data caps. It comes with 1000 Mbps speeds. With it, you can connect more than 10 devices at any time and still enjoy a high-quality and fast internet connection.
AT&T Fiber also comes with an email address, a nationwide network of Wi-Fi hotspots and the AT&T Internet Security Suite powered by McAfee. You can order AT&T Fiber as a standalone service or bundle it with home phone or TV.
How much does AT&T Fiber cost?
AT&T Fiber pricing starts at $39.99/mo. for Internet 1000 when you sign a 12-month service agreement with another qualifying service on a combined bill. There’s an additional $10/mo. equipment fee.
AT&T also regularly runs promotions for signing up for their service, so it’s always worth checking out those seasonal deals first.
Where is AT&T Fiber available?
AT&T Fiber can only be found in the U.S. in select areas. Availability is mainly in the south and in central states like Ohio, Wisconsin, Oklahoma and Kansas. California also has a fair amount of AT&T Fiber coverage.
What cities have AT&T Fiber?
AT&T Fiber is available in many cities, with increasing new developments underway. You can even check with AT&T directly. AT&T Fiber is available in the following states and cities, as well as many more.
- Alabama – Birmingham, Huntsville, Mobile, Montgomery, Tuscaloosa
- Arkansas – Fayetteville, Fort Smith, Little Rock
- California – Los Angeles, Sacramento, San Diego, San Francisco
- Florida – Fort Lauderdale, Jacksonville, Miami, Orlando, Palm Beach
- Georgia – Athens, Atlanta, Augusta, Duluth
- Illinois – Chicago, Edwardsville
- Indiana – Bloomington, Gary, Indianapolis, Michigan City
- Kansas – Topeka, Wichita
- Kentucky – Bowling Green, Lexington, Louisville
- Louisiana – Baton Rouge, Lafayette, Lake Charles, New Orleans
- Michigan – Detroit, Grand Rapids
- Mississippi – Biloxi, Gulfport, Hattiesburg, Jackson, Tupelo
- Missouri – Kansas City, Springfield, St. Louis
- Nevada – Reno and Sparks
- North Carolina – Chapel Hill, Charlotte, Greensboro, Raleigh
- Ohio – Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Dayton
- Oklahoma – Oklahoma City, Tulsa
- South Carolina – Charleston, Columbia, Greenville
- Tennessee – Chattanooga, Knoxville, Memphis, Nashville
- Texas – Dallas, El Paso, Houston, San Antonio
- Wisconsin – Madison, Milwaukee, Oconomowoc
Is AT&T Fiber available at my address?
AT&T says they add new eligible addresses each week, so it’s best to check with our experts regularly to find out about availability in your area. So be sure to bookmark our Resource Center and stay connected to us on Facebook and Twitter for the latest info on AT&T Fiber and all things broadband.
- AT&T Overview
- AT&T Internet
- AT&T Internet 1000 Package
- AT&T Internet Speed Test
- AT&T Internet and TV Availability
- AT&T TV
- AT&T Channel Guide
- AT&T TV NOW
- AT&T Bundles
- AT&T Review
- AT&T Customer Service
- AT&T en Español
- AT&T vs. Cox
- AT&T vs. Spectrum
- AT&T vs. Suddenlink
- AT&T vs. Xfinity
- AT&T TV vs. DIRECTV
- AT&T Self-Installation Guide
- AT&T Internet Equipment Guide
- AT&T Internet Security Suite
- AT&T COVID-19 Update
- AT&T announces 28 new markets among its growing 5G network
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