A study released by Jumia Kenya revealed that out of the 45 million active users of the cyberspace in Kenya today, only a third (13 million users) are active online due to the high cost of internet data bundles.
The stats show a dire need for the reduction of data costs in the country, which is why choosing Telkom Kenya for your internet needs is the best thing that could happen to you.
There is so much that people do or intend to do online each day anew, but due to unaffordable data bundles, they can’t easily find a way out without a hassle.
If you want to join the 13 million users who are ever active online, Telkom offers the cheapest, most flexible data bundles regardless of the demographics.
You can always stay updated and catch up with friends through social media such as Whatsapp, Facebook, and Twitter.
According to Jumia, prime internet in Nairobi and various parts of the country is still not affordable and Kenyans pay more for data than their counterparts in Tanzania and Uganda.
The platform suggested that the cost of the internet be brought down for all Kenyans to get easy access to the internet, and what better way to go about that than following how Telkom Kenya is setting the best example?
Telkom recently launched Mzito Bundle, which gives you data allocation of 7GB with a validity of 30 Days, 300 Any networks minutes, and FREE Nights Data Allocation of 10GB for use between 12 AM and 6 AM. The whole bundle costs only 999 shillings.
Of course, there are other bundle options including Telkom Home Plans, Freedom Bundles ranging from daily, weekly, and monthly subscriptions each with several packages to choose from, and then there is the #StayWoke Data Bundles for those who stay up late.
Everything is clear to see. Telkom Kenya offers the cheapest bundles and with mobile internet being a battleground in Kenya, it is conspicuously the best choice.
You don’t want to be left behind especially when the 3G and 4G networks have penetrated almost everywhere in the country. Join Telkom and be a part of the 4G network, which now reaches more than a third of the population.