/quality/85/?url=http://media.beam.usnews.com/c2/24/90ca9688422b9b0df22637fe49ac/191209-businessphone-servicesmainimage-stock.jpg">

Best Business Phone Systems of 2020

The modern business phone service is about so much more than just voice calls. We also communicate in other ways, including through emails, text messages, instant and media messages, video conferences, and social media sites. Many top business phone systems include most or all of these features in one unified platform. Others have affordable base plans that focus on calling features, saving tools for collaboration or app integrations for higher-priced packages. How do you know which is the right system for your company? Our guide walks you through the important issues to consider and includes our unbiased rating of the Best Business Phone Systems. Read on for more details.

(Chainarong Prasertthai)

Best Business Phone Systems of 2020

Nextiva

4.4 out of 5

Base Monthly Cost $19.95 – $34.95
Subscriptions Monthly, Annual, or Multiyear
24/7 Tech Support
Trial Period 30 Days
View Plans »
RingCentral

3.9 out of 5

Base Monthly Cost $19.99 – $29.99
Subscriptions Monthly or Annual
24/7 Tech Support
Trial Period 21 Days
View Plans »
Dialpad

3.9 out of 5

Base Monthly Cost $15 – $20
Subscriptions Monthly or Annual
24/7 Tech Support
Trial Period 14 Days
View Plans »
Grasshopper

3.9 out of 5

Base Monthly Cost $26 – $29
Subscriptions Monthly or Annual
24/7 Tech Support
Trial Period 7 Days
View Plans »
GoToConnect

3.9 out of 5

Base Monthly Cost $29.95
Subscriptions Monthly
24/7 Tech Support
Trial Period 30 Days
View Plans »
Nextiva

4.4 out of 5

Company

$19.95 – $34.95 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly, Annual, or Multiyear Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
30 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
RingCentral

3.9 out of 5

Company

$19.99 – $29.99 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly or Annual Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
21 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
Dialpad

3.9 out of 5

Company

$15 – $20 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly or Annual Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
14 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
Grasshopper

3.9 out of 5

Company

$26 – $29 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly or Annual Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
7 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
GoToConnect

3.9 out of 5

Company

$29.95 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
30 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
8×8

3.8 out of 5

Company

$12 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
30 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
Vonage

3.8 out of 5

Company

$14.99 – $19.99 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
14 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More
Ooma Office

3.4 out of 5

Company

$19.95 Base Monthly Cost
Monthly Subscriptions
24/7 Tech Support
30 Days Trial Period
View Plans »
Learn More

Picking a business phone system is more complex than just selecting a new phone. The service needs to be reliable, provide high-quality communications without static or delays, and connect your employees and customers in a way that’s effective for your particular company. The companies in our unbiased rating of the Best Business Phone Systems do just that, though each with a different approach. See our full reviews of each for more details.

Nextiva

Nextiva

Best for medium and large businesses

Base Monthly Cost
$19.95 – $34.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly, Annual, or Multiyear

Nextiva: Nextiva places at the top of our rating of the Best Business Phone Systems of 2020. You can bring your own devices to save money, as Nextiva’s compatibility even extends to some legacy, private branch exchange (PBX) systems, which it can integrate to work with its cloud-based service. All of its business VoIP plans come with a set amount of toll-free minutes, unlimited faxing, and 24/7 customer service. When a client calls, its standard artificial intelligence Caller AI feature automatically pops up information on your agent’s screen so he or she can see details on that specific client. Businesses looking for an all-in-one system will want to consider its bundle of Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP), customer management, and help desk services. The downside to Nextiva is that its prices are above-average for our comparison, and getting a lower price requires signing a multiyear contract or prepaying for multiple years. Learn more in our Nextiva review.

RingCentral

RingCentral
Base Monthly Cost
$19.99 – $29.99/user
Trial Period
21 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly or Annual

RingCentral: Placing No. 2 in our ratings, RingCentral is a well-established company that has more than 20 years of experience providing business phone solutions, and its current plans support businesses of all sizes. Gartner Research names RingCentral as a leader within the unified communications as a service (UCaaS) industry. Its flagship offering is RingCentral Office, a cloud VoIP system that delivers voice, team messaging, video conferencing, and other features in a single user platform. RingCentral might not work as well for smaller companies – partly because its base plan offers a limited number of features – and the service costs above average compared against the other services in our rating. Learn more in our RingCentral review.

Dialpad

Dialpad

Best for small businesses

Base Monthly Cost
$15 – $20/user
Trial Period
14 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly or Annual

Dialpad: Sharing the No. 2 spot is Dialpad. This is the best service to use if you currently have private branch exchange (PBX) hardware at your office, as Dialpad can merge this into its cloud-based system. Its base plan has the lowest price per person in our rating when you choose annual billing, keeping your costs low if you don’t need video conferencing or faxing. Dialpad uses artificial intelligence technology that lets companies learn from conversations between employees and customers and then uses this data to make business decisions, increase productivity, and improve each customer’s experience. Real-time call analytics let managers see how conversations unfold, explore customer sentiment, and see how specific keywords trend over time. Learn more in our Dialpad review.

Grasshopper

Grasshopper

Best with a flat fee

Base Monthly Cost
$26 – $29
Trial Period
7 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly or Annual

Grasshopper: Grasshopper, placing No. 2 in our ratings, is a bit different from its rivals. It solely works as a virtual business phone service, making calls using your internet connection (including Wi-Fi) or cellphone service. You’ll have to maintain a separate phone plan in order to use it. It also lacks unified communication tools that others often have, such as video meetings and team messaging. That said, Grasshopper has a lot to offer if you’re a solo entrepreneur, running a business as a side gig, or only have a couple of employees. Its plans come with a flat monthly fee instead of a per-user charge, with its base plan costing $26 for one phone number and three extensions. Learn more in our Grasshopper review.

GoToConnect

GoToConnect
Base Monthly Cost
$29.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

GoToConnect: Also earning a No. 2 spot in our ratings is GoToConnect, formerly Jive Communications. GoToConnect offers its full set of standard features across its lineup of business VoIP services. In addition to essential tools for call management, its plans have advanced features that can support even larger offices and call centers. Other notable standard features include international calling, unlimited online faxes, and full video conferencing abilities. Smaller offices will pay a premium, with monthly prices per user ranging from about $24 to $30 if you have fewer than 25 employees. Another drawback is that instant messaging and file sharing aren’t built into its platform, which will make it difficult for some teams to communicate. Learn more in our GoToConnect review.

8×8

8x8

Best value

Base Monthly Cost
$12/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

8×8: Placing No. 6 in our ratings, 8×8 stands out for small businesses as one of the best values. Its base business phone service starts at $12 per user, per month. This isn’t a bare-bones plan, either: It’s a full-featured system that includes call supervising, video conferencing, team messaging and chatrooms, and ring groups. Move up the tiers for features such as free international calls to 47 countries, online faxing, and a multilevel auto attendant. 8×8 is the only other business phone service in our comparison to be named an industry leader by Gartner Research. “Customer survey references rate 8×8 highly for voice quality and service reliability,” reports Gartner. Learn more in our 8×8 review.

Vonage

Vonage
Base Monthly Cost
$14.99 – $19.99/user
Trial Period
14 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

Vonage: Sharing the No. 6 spot is Vonage. Its base Mobile plan offers true unified messaging, with unlimited calls, unlimited texts, unlimited team messaging, file sharing, and video conferencing included in the plan. This plan is a good choice for businesses that want to connect team members in several different locations, with monthly costs ranging from about $18 to $20 per user when you have fewer than 20 users. Vonage isn’t as good of a value if you need to add local or toll-free phone numbers, though. These aren’t included in the price (unlike some business phone services) and can significantly increase your costs, especially as you scale upward. Learn more in our Vonage review.

Ooma Office

Ooma Office
Base Monthly Cost
$19.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

Ooma Office: Ooma rounds out our ratings with its full-featured business phone service. It’s packed with lots of advanced calling features, such as an auto receptionist, paging and intercom features, hold music, and one direct dial number for each user. This rich set of features and a $19.95 per user, per month fee makes Ooma a good choice for small offices that don’t want video meetings, team messaging and file sharing, or integrations with other business apps. Upgrade to its Office Pro plan ($24.95 per user) to get a desktop app, to use your computer as a softphone, and to record phone calls. Learn more in our Ooma Office review.

Business phone services commonly charge a higher price if you have fewer than 20 employees. This can put otherwise great services out of the budget for a small business. Cost is only one of the factors we considered when compiling our rating of the best phone services for small businesses. Follow the links in the companies’ names to read our full reviews, and see more information about our unbiased rating of the Best Small Business Phone Systems of 2020 here.

Our Rating of the Best Small Business Phone Systems of 2020:

Midsize businesses, which we define as having 100 to 500 employees, often have greater needs than small businesses. The cloud-based solutions making our 2020 list of best business phone services for medium-sized businesses are affordable and scalable, provide reliable voice quality, and offer numerous tools for meeting and collaboration. Follow the links in the companies’ summaries to read our full reviews. Below the summaries, we go into more detail on what a midsized business should consider when buying a business phone plan.

Our Rating of the Best Midsize Business Phone Services of 2020:

Nextiva

Nextiva

Best for medium and large businesses

Base Monthly Cost
$19.95 – $34.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly, Annual, or Multiyear

Nextiva Business Communication Suite builds off its business phone plan, adding tools for customer relationship management (CRM), call analysis, customer surveys, collaboration, and customer support. Artificial intelligence automates workflows, tracks customer sentiment in real time, and helps your business improve customer satisfaction. Businesses that don’t need a full-fledged CRM system can instead opt for one of Nextiva’s lower business phone plans, which offer advanced calling management (including call center-specific tools) and a competitive level of collaboration and integration features. Prices for its mid-tier Professional plan range from about $21 to $38, depending on factors such as your business size. Learn more in our Nextiva review.

RingCentral

RingCentral
Base Monthly Cost
$19.99 – $29.99/user
Trial Period
21 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly or Annual

RingCentral Office has three midsize business-grade service plans that cost as little as about $25 to $50 per user, per month when you opt for annual billing. Features include multisite support, the ability to customize the service with application programming interfaces (APIs), and more than 180 built-in business application integrations. Quality-of-service reports let companies proactively monitor and troubleshoot call quality issues in real time. Learn more in our RingCentral review.

GoToConnect

GoToConnect
Base Monthly Cost
$29.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

GoToConnect offers unlimited use of 100-plus features, including video conferencing and contact center capabilities. All features are included in the price of service, which decreases with the number of users. The lowest price is $19.95 per user, per month for 50 or more users. GoToConnect prioritizes calls and video conferencing over other internet traffic to improve high-definition quality. Learn more in our GoToConnect review.

8×8

8x8

Best value

Base Monthly Cost
$12/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

8×8 meets the needs of midsize businesses with its X Series service. Costs range from $25 to $45 per user, per month for these business phone plans. Packages for contact centers are also available, with prices starting at $115 per user, per month. 8×8 leases phones and integrates with 20 business applications, including several CRM companies. In its analysis of the UCaaS industry, Gartner Research reported, “8×8 is well-suited for multisite organizations with dispersed geographic footprints.” One downside for some companies is that 8×8 caps conference attendees to 100 people. Learn more in our 8×8 review.

Vonage

Vonage
Base Monthly Cost
$14.99 – $19.99/user
Trial Period
14 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly

Vonage Business Cloud is a true unified communications service. Every plan comes standard with more than 40 features, including tools for texting, instant messaging, file sharing, and video conferencing. When you have 20-plus users, monthly costs range from about $15 to $35. Several options are available a la carte, such as online faxing and call recording. These add-on options let you pick a lower-cost package or a bundle with more features, but the extras can quickly increase your overall expense. One of the priciest upgrades is for a local or toll-free phone number, which cost about $10 and $40 a month, respectively. Other services include both for no added cost. Learn more in our Vonage review.

Advice for midsize businesses:

Reducing cost remains a major initiative for companies with up to 500 employees. It’s one of the top reasons Supradeep Dutta, a University at Buffalo assistant professor and an expert in technology and entrepreneurship, says he sees more midsized companies moving to VoIP business phone solutions. These solutions are generally more affordable than on-premises PBX phone systems.

“The downside of that at times is the quality of communication is not as good as the traditional PBX systems,” says Dutta. As such, reliable voice quality is a key decision factor in evaluating business phone services.

Growing companies also need scalable solutions, more ways to manage calls, and collaboration and productivity tools to help them compete. Many business phone services unify these tools in one user interface. They may include business texting, team messaging, file sharing and audio, web and video conferencing, as well as integration with business applications such as customer relationship management programs. In addition, reports can provide insights to help companies improve productivity and the customer experience, and new users can be added easily through online account portals.

Large or enterprise businesses are those with more than 500 employees. The cloud VoIP services making our 2020 list of the best business phone services for enterprises excel at reliability, reporting, and customization. Read our full reviews of each company, and venture below our summaries for insight on what to consider if you are an enterprise-level company shopping for a business phone system.

Our Rating of the Best Enterprise Business Phone Services of 2020:

Nextiva

Nextiva

Best for medium and large businesses

Base Monthly Cost
$19.95 – $34.95/user
Trial Period
30 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly, Annual, or Multiyear

Nextiva Business Communication Suite’s native applications for communication, customer relationship management, and collaboration are unified in one user interface and built with artificial intelligence. Its enterprise-grade VoIP service can be customized with APIs, and additional features may be purchased a la carte. Custom dashboards display real-time performance statistics, and tailored reports explore voice and account analytics. Nextiva has multiple service-level-agreement policies, eight U.S. data centers, and uptime reliability of 99.999%. Its cloud network handled more than 1 billion calls in 2018. Learn more in our Nextiva review.

RingCentral

RingCentral
Base Monthly Cost
$19.99 – $29.99/user
Trial Period
21 Days
Subscriptions
Monthly or Annual

RingCentral is ideal for companies with a global footprint. It has service in more than 40 countries and local phone numbers for more than 100 countries. RingCentral has a robust global infrastructure that includes 29 global data centers to help companies stay connected during outages, network attacks, and natural disasters. Features vital for call centers and businesses with customer service teams include advanced call management features that let a supervisor monitor phone calls and offer real-time support. Learn more in our RingCentral review.

Advice for large businesses:

Increasingly, enterprise companies with 500 or more employees are moving away from on-premises PBX business phone systems to VoIP telephony and unified communications as a service (UCaaS) solutions. This gives them business phone services, as well as messaging, conferencing, contact center solutions, and integration with business applications in a single user interface.

Solutions may be cloud-hosted and dedicated for use by a single organization, or have multiple tenants and be paid for by subscription.

“Multitenant cloud solutions can be a bit more flexible in terms of integrating to other applications,” says Megan Fernandez, who tracks telecommunications trends as a senior principal analyst at Gartner, a technology research and advisory firm. It’s fairly easy for service providers to extend new features and functions directly to subscribers, whereas additional steps may be needed to do this with hosted solutions.

The downside to multitenant solutions, says Fernandez, is limited customization. Enterprise companies “tend to have a more complicated set of systems in place, and so there’s more to leverage, and in many cases there are more customization requirements,” she says. Organizations also may have security concerns with multitenant solutions.

Geographic coverage is another issue. Smaller cloud VoIP service providers may not have enough data centers to provide reliable coverage. And reliability wins out over an exhaustive list of service features, says Fernandez. Another consideration is the strength of the available reporting tools. “We find that price is important, but it tends not to be the most important factor that drives decisions,” she adds.

Connecting employees outside of the office means an additional set of considerations. This workforce may include employees who work from home and those that travel to different offices or worksites.

When buying a business phone system that will include out-of-office team members, start with the base hardware. Pick a cloud-based service, not one that builds off an on-premise PBX system. Cloud-based phone services include VoIP, hosted IP-PBX, and virtual systems. Learn more about VoIP phone systems and other types of business-grade phone systems in our Business Phone Systems guide.

Here are a few other elements to consider:

  • Team messaging tools: Find a replacement for the proverbial water cooler that helps your employees easily connect. The tools that are effective for you often depend on your particular office culture. They may include instant messaging, screen-sharing, and file sharing, among others. When you have the right collaboration systems in place, employees can work together and communicate almost as easily as if they are in a face-to-face setting.
  • Team meetings: Provide an easy-to-use way for your employees to have discussions. Audio-only conference calls can accomplish this, but experts say being able to see each other is important. “To make people feel like they’re all at the ‘same’ meeting, use video conferencing rather than traditional conference dial-ins,” says Bob Frisch and Cary Greene with the Harvard Business Review. This technology “helps to personalize the conversation and to keep participants engaged.”
  • Mobile apps: The best mobile apps for remote employees go beyond just making phone calls. Features such as contact syncing with the office network, instant messaging with your teammates, and voicemail to email puts information at your fingertips wherever you are.
  • Calling features that support remote employees: Look for calling features that easily connect smartphones, softphones, and desktop phones (when applicable) into one system. For example, call flip lets you move a phone call from one device to another. Simultaneous ring sends your phone call to multiple devices at once, while follow me takes turns ringing each of your devices in the order you choose.

The best business phone system for one company may not be ideal for another. So before committing to a particular system, service, or provider, look closely at the needs of your organization.

Traditionally, companies used on-premises PBX business phone systems. “The PBX systems just typically work. But it’s the product support services that add up,” says Fernandez.

Small and midsize companies in particular often don’t have the budgets or personnel to effectively manage and maintain on-site phone systems. “If you don’t have an in-house IT staff, if you have already outsourced all of that, then I would recommend that you outsource your phone services as well,” says Jon Geggatt, a retired IT professional who mentors business owners through SCORE, a resource partner of the Small Business Administration.

Many small and midsize companies are moving to cloud VoIP business phone services, which are subscription-based. End users are not responsible for maintaining the system, and they instantly gain access to the latest UCaaS features. Besides voice, UCaaS features may include messaging, video conferencing, contact center solutions, and integrated third-party business applications, all of which can help a company improve productivity and the customer experience.

Larger organizations are paying attention. “We’re seeing now that there’s more interest, as well, in clouded options from that large enterprise segment,” says Fernandez.

Moving to a multitenant cloud VoIP phone and UCaaS service may pose challenges for enterprise companies, however. They might find limitations in customizing applications and getting reliable service quality across a geographic footprint. VoIP providers differ by the number of data centers, protocols for disaster recovery and network security, as well as compliance with third-party auditors. Not all providers are compliant with the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA), which safeguards medical information and data privacy. Compliance with HIPAA may be essential to some organizations’ operations. Other factors to consider include the strength of reporting and analytics, the functionality of Enhanced 911, and the overall ease of using and managing the service.

As such, enterprise companies should expand their search to include cloud-hosted internet protocol (IP) PBX solutions, which are based in the cloud but dedicated for use by a single organization. “Including a broader mix of providers into that decision is important,” says Fernandez.

Companies can’t overlook the needs of employees and new hires. The last thing younger workers want is “a clunky old phone system. They want mobility,” says Sam Sansome, who co-founded telecommunications broker USA Voice & Data and has nearly 30 years of experience in the industry. Most cloud-based phone services have apps for smartphones, laptops, and desktop computers. The apps let employees make calls and send texts from their business phone number, not their personal one, as well as host video conferences and perform other tasks.

Customer expectations are something else to consider. Increasingly, customers want personalized service, and some UCaaS tools may do this better and faster than others. “At the end of the day, the consumer is the king. How fast you react to the consumer will give you a competitive advantage,” says Dutta.

It may help to get an expert’s opinion to find the best business phone solution for your company, says Geggatt. “I always recommend that they bring in a trusted adviser,” he says.

The following describes our 360 approach to researching and analyzing Business Phone Systems to provide guidance to prospective businesses.

1. We researched the companies and products people care most about.

U.S. News analyzed and compared a variety of publicly available data, including internet search data, to determine which Business Phone Systems readers are most interested in.

Using volume of searches and consumer research, we found 15 companies that stood out for further evaluation. After conducting a comprehensive analysis, we were able to condense the initial list to the eight Best Business Phone Systems. We also determined which of these phone services would be the best for different sizes of businesses, which was categorized as small, midsized, and enterprise. These results were based on thorough research and the editorial team’s objective judgment.

U.S. News researched the most important features of business phone services to create a general layout of what readers should know to assist with their purchasing decisions. We evaluated the various plans along with the monthly costs. The plans highlighted features that would aim to enhance businesses’ functionality and productivity, including mobile app availability, app integration capability, IP telephony, audio/video conferencing, and instant messaging. From this, a service with the proper requirements can be selected to get the most comprehensive package. With these factors in mind, we created a thorough report that provides a 360 overview of what businesses should consider.

2. We created objective 360 Overall Ratings based on an analysis of third-party reviews.

Our scoring methodology is based on a composite analysis of the ratings and reviews published by credible third-party professional and consumer review sources. The ratings are not based on the personal opinions, tests, or experiences of U.S. News. To calculate the ratings:

(a) We compiled two types of third-party ratings and reviews:

  • Professional Ratings and Reviews: Many independent Business Phone System evaluating sources have published their assessments of Business Phone System companies and products online. We consider several of these third-party reviews to be reputable and well-researched. However, professional reviewers often make recommendations that contradict one another. Rather than relying on a single source, U.S. News believes businesses benefit most when these opinions and recommendations are considered and analyzed collectively with an objective, consensus-based methodology.
  • Business Consumer Ratings and Reviews: U.S. News also reviewed published consumer ratings and reviews of Business Phone Systems. Sources with a sufficient number of quality consumer ratings and reviews were included in our scoring model.

***Please note that not all professional and consumer rating sources met our criteria for objectivity. Therefore, some sources were excluded from our model.

(b) We standardized the inputs to create a common scale.

The third-party review source data were collected in a variety of forms, including ratings, recommendations, and accolades. Before including each third-party data point into our scoring equation, we had to standardize it so that it could be compared accurately with data points from other review sources. We used the scoring methodology described below to convert these systems to a comparable scale.

The 360 scoring process first converted each third-party rating into a common 0 to 5 scale. To balance the distribution of scores within each source’s scale, we used a standard deviation (or Z-Score) calculation to determine how each company that a source rated was scored in comparison to the source’s mean score. We then used the Z-Score to create a standardized U.S. News score using the method outlined below:

  • Calculating the Z-Score: The Z-Score represents a data point’s relation to the mean measurement of the data set. The Z-Score is negative when the data point is below the mean and positive when it’s above the mean; a Z-Score of 0 means it’s equal to the mean. To determine the Z-Score for each third-party rating of a company, we calculated the mean of the ratings across all companies evaluated by that third-party source. We then subtracted the mean from the company’s rating and divided it by the standard deviation to produce the Z-Score.
  • Calculating the T-Score: We used a T-Score calculation to convert the Z-Score to a 0-100 scale by multiplying the Z-Score by 10. To ensure that the mean was equal across all data points, we added our desired scoring mean (between 0 and 10) to the T-Score to create an adjusted T-Score.
  • Calculating the common-scale rating: We divided the adjusted T-Score, which is on a 100-point scale, by 20 to convert the third-party rating to a common 0-5 point system.

(c) We calculated the 360 Overall Score based on a weighted-average model.

We assigned “source weights” to each source used in the consensus scoring model based on our assessment of how much the source is trusted and recognized by consumers and how much its published review process indicates that it is both comprehensive and editorially independent. The source weights are assigned on a 1-5 scale. Any source with an assigned weight less than 2 was excluded from the consensus scoring model.

Finally, we combined the converted third-party data points using a weighted average formula based on source weight. This formula calculated the consensus score for each product, which we call the 360 Overall Rating.

Occasionally, we analyze companies that aren’t part of our ratings so that we can provide additional information for our readers. This is the case with Mitel. Though it isn’t part of our current rating of the Best Business Phone Systems, there are a few reasons why you may still want to consider it. Read more in our full Mitel overview here.

Learn More

Get tips on comparing business phone systems and find the best phone service for you with our ratings and guides:

Other Business Guides from 360 Reviews

We’re here to help your business be as efficient and profitable as possible. Check out some of our other guides, each of which includes buying tips and our ratings of the best services:

U.S. News 360 Reviews takes an unbiased approach to our recommendations. When you use our links to buy products, we may earn a commission but that in no way affects our editorial independence.

Source Article