Planning to upgrade old business phones to a newer,
more advanced make and model, but hate the thought of just throwing
away those used phone systems in New York from your office?
E-MAIL our purchasing dept.
We Buy Used Phone System inNew York and old equipment that is sitting around
your office and taking up valuable space. Sell us your used phone systems in New York.
If you believe that another business would never want your used phones in New York, you'd be wrong!
How Do I Sell Used Phones in New York or Components?
Just email us a detailed list.
Selling us your used phones in New York equipment is simple!
Call 800-306-3377 to sell used your used phone system in New York. Its a very easy prccess. We have been doing buying old phones for over 17 years and have an A+ Better Business Rating.
We buy most major brands of phones. Voicemails, and circuit
cards as well. If you are not sure about what we buy, please give
us a call. If the question you are asking is how do I sell my used phone system in
New York, we would be glad to go over what you have and see
if it has any value. Most of the time your old phone does. Most of the older
phone equpment is bought and used for parts and pieces. Call us now to sell used phones in New York.
WE EVEN PAY FOR SHIPPING!!!!!!
Want to Sell Used Phone Systems in New York? Then WATCH THE VIDEO BELOW
Sell Used New York
Please be specific about the New York phone equipment your business is selling.
phone model number, color, how many lines and extensions, etc. If you don't know the model number,
write down any numbers that you see on the card, module or phone and we will probably be able to decipher what part you have.
Refer to our Telephone System Glossary of Terms and Definitions for help in accurately describing your used phone system in New York.
We will give you our best price and walk you through the process for quick payment.
Once you send us your list, our purchasing department will evaluate it and email you a bid. If you agree on our purchasing price, then we send you the proper disclosure form to sell your phone system in New York to Craig Communications.
Craig Communications makes selling telephone systems in New York a very easy process. Our Purchasing agents are very knowledgable on what type of equipment, circuit cards or system you are trying to sell. All we ask is that you get us a detailed list of inventory.
If you have any questions, please E-Mail our purchasing department or fill out
This Form. »
PLEASE EMAIL A LIST OF EQUIPMENT TO OUR PURCHASING DEPT.
We always prefer e-mails with a detailed inventory list. If you
still have questions, please call us at 800-306-3377 extension 2
and ask for Purchasing. But again E-mailing is Always best. So,
dont ask "who buys my old NY phone system?" again. Just call or
WE CANNOT MAKE AN OFFER BASED ON PICTURES, PLEASE SEND A DETAILED INVENTORY LIST
Some Info about New York
An Algonquin people, known as the Lenape who farmed, fished, and hunted in the region between the Hudson and Delaware Rivers were the first native New Yorkers. In the early 1500's, Europeans started exploring the area. One of the first of these explorers was an Italian who had sailed all around the Atlantic coastline looking for a route to Asia was a man named Giovanni da Verrazano. However, it wasn't until 1624 that the Italians settled in New York. The Dutch West India Company also sent some 30 families to live and work in a tiny settlement on what is currently known as Governors Island that same year. To them it was known as New Amsterdam.
The governor general for the community was a man named Peter Minuit, who in 1626 bought the much larger Manhattan Island from the native Indians for the sum of 60 guilders in trade goods that included shell beads, cloth, farming equipment, and tools. When the community became part of Manhattan, there were less than 300 people living in New Amsterdam. However, the new community grew rapidly and in 1790, became New York City, having a population 18,000 people, and was the second largest city in the American colonies, even surpassing Boston. By this time the population of New York City was 202,589 people and eventually became Western hemisphere. These days, there are over 8 million people living in the five boroughs of the city.
The name New York City came from the British when they seized New Amsterdam from the Dutch. The population of New York City continued to grow and became more diverse. This population included African slaves, as well as indentured servants, and immigrants from Germany, France, England, and the Netherlands, England.
New York City was the center for anti-British activity between the 1760's and the 1770's. For example, the people of New York burned the royal governor in effigy and closed their businesses in protest after the British Parliament passed the Stamp Act in 1765. As soon as the Revolutionary War started, the British attempted to seize the strategically important city. However, the city fell to the British, in 1776, in spite of the best efforts of the Continental Army in Brooklyn, which was led by George Washington. Up until 1783, the city served as a British military base.
New York City recovered rapidly from the war, and became one of the most important ports in the country by 1810. The city played an especially significant role in the cotton economy. The planters of the south were sending their cotton crops to the dock on the East River docks, where they would be shipped to English industrial communities as well as to the mills of Manchester. In return, the textile manufacturers would ship their finished goods back to New York City.
However, until 1817, there wasn't any to transport goods back and forth to the west and north from the growing agricultural hinterlands. Work started on a 363 mile canal to Lake Erie from the Hudson River. In 1825, the Erie Canal was completed.
Other improvements to the infrastructure were made as New York City grew. An orderly grid was established for the avenues and streets in the underdeveloped section of Manhattan, north of Houston Street by the Commissioner's Plan in 1811. Construction was also started on the Croton Aqueduct that provided a clean water supply for the growing population of the city in 1837. In 1845, New York City the New York City Police Department, which was the first municipal agency in the city. In the meantime, between the 1840's and the 1850's, an increasing number of immigrants, first from Ireland and Germany, and later from Eastern and Southern Europe, changed the complexion of the city. They built social clubs and churches.
New York City became the city that is known today by the early 1900's. The residents of all of the independent communities, including Brooklyn, Stan Island, the Bronx, and Queens, voted to consolidate with Manhattan in order to establish a five borough Greater New York City in 1895. At the time, New York City had a population of over two million people by 1897, with an area of 60 sq. miles. When the consolidation plan took effect in 1898, the population suddenly increased to approximately 3.35 million people with an area of some 360 sq. miles.
While New York City was no exception, there was a great struggle for the cities in America during the 1900's. Following WW II, the construction of the suburbs and the interstate highways encouraged the wealthier people to leave the city, which combined with other economic changes and deindustrialization to decrease public services and lower the tax base. The result was what came to be known as white flight as well as more out-migration. However, it was made possible for immigrants from Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa, and Asia to come to America. Several neighborhoods were revitalized as many of these newcomers settled in New York City.
When some terrorists wrecked two jet planes that they hijacked into the twin towers of the World Trade Center, which were the tallest buildings in New York City, on September, 11, 2001, the city suffered the worst terrorist attack in the history of America. Almost 3,000 people died in the attack and the buildings were destroyed. However, New York City a tourist magnet and a primary financial capital in the wake of the disaster, with more than 40 million tourists visiting the city each year.
These days, over eight million residents of New York City live in the five boroughs. Over a third of those people were born outside of America. The city remains the cultural capital of the U. S. as the result of to the vibrant intellectual and diverse life.
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