T-Mobile to re-introduce unlimited pre-paid on May 22nd
Internal T-Mobile documents show that the $50 plan ($60 for BlackBerry phones) compares with Verizon's pre-paid unlimited rate of $124.99 and AT&T's $75 pre-paid unlimited rate which offers unlimited talk, text and 200MB of data. Another document shows that the carrier decided to name the service T-Mobile Monthly because the "term pre-paid carries a stigma".
T-Mobile Monthly 4G is expected to start May 22nd with a $70 unlimited plan and another one priced at $50
1. Socalvenom posted on 15 May 2011, 03:02 0 0
I don't have T-mobile anymore but I"d like to say that T-mobile keeps adding and deleting voice plans left and right very soon they wont know what to do. I mean customers who tell others that they have a great plan through T-mobile basically leads them to the store so they may also enjoy the same plans but what will they think if one day the plan of their financial dreams comes along only to be removed and replaced by another plan that sucks more cock then Brittney Spears.
3. ssjassassin posted on 15 May 2011, 16:34 0 0
They refresh product lines to better speak with the customer. They are always trying to drive down price and cost. So what if the plans always change? as long as their customers pay less and have quality service where they need it then it wont matter. These prepaid prices are highly affordable compared to the other companies. They hit a high note with the people they are reaching out too. But to play on what you say T-Mobile can never have the customer base At&t or verizon have simply because they dont charge more.
4. remixfa posted on 16 May 2011, 07:11 0 0
generally when the prices change with Tmobile, its for the better. Can you say that with ATT or VZW? Tmo is also introducing a family data package.. and its about time one of the carriers did.
6. timtimtim (unregistered) posted on 24 May 2011, 11:33 0 0
cell minutes are not valuable anymore. text messaging fees are useless. data is where the money is. they tempt usage and then will upgrade networks to progressively implement overages or higher dedicated tiers of service.
that or wagging diccks or tittts