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Shadow01
Premium
join:2003-10-24
Wasteland
reply to DP2162

Re: Service to a non residential/business location

As long as the location has a legal service address, you should be able to get service.
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DP2162

join:2002-11-18
That is the problem. There is no office for th eHOA in the ommunity, so there is no service address. The location would be a pole in th ecommon area in the community.
I guess I will need to look at a 4G scenario

davidhoffman
Premium
join:2009-11-19
Warner Robins, GA
kudos:3
The HOA community does not have any community common facilities? No guard shacks with power and telephone? No community tennis courts with night lights? No street lamps that the HOA pays for the operation of? I am thinking that almost anything community common would be able to have a separate address with the billing going to whatever is the actual address of the HOA office. Or maybe AT&T would not be that flexible. I am just guessing.

DP2162

join:2002-11-18
The only common facility is a park. There are no gates,guards nor tennis courts. This is basic HOA community.
It is managed by a management Company so there is no local office.

mnorris80

join:2011-06-06
Buckner, MO
You need to get the 911 address for the parcel of land on which the pole would sit. That is how AT&T validates service addresses. Even if it is a bare lot, it still has a 911 address.

Once you have a street address, the service can be provisioned with a designator such as "telephone pole" in the address info, and we will run service to it.

You will want to order it as far in advance as possible, because engineering will likely have to get involved to provision facilities.