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 Tampa from your office?
E-MAIL our purchasing dept.
We Buy Used Phone System inTampa and old equipment that is sitting around
your office and taking up valuable space. Sell us your used phone systems in Tampa.
If you believe that another business would never want your used phones in Tampa, you'd be wrong!
How Do I Sell Used Phones in Tampa or Components?
Just email us a detailed list.
Selling us your used phones in Tampa equipment is simple!
Call 800-306-3377 to sell used your used phone system in Tampa. 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
Tampa, 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 Tampa.
WE EVEN PAY FOR SHIPPING!!!!!!
Want to Sell Used Phone Systems in Tampa? Then WATCH THE VIDEO BELOW
Sell Used Tampa
Please be specific about the Tampa 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 Tampa.
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 Tampa to Craig Communications.
Craig Communications makes selling telephone systems in Tampa 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 FL phone system?" again. Just call or
WE CANNOT MAKE AN OFFER BASED ON PICTURES, PLEASE SEND A DETAILED INVENTORY LIST
Some Info about Tampa
First explored by 1528, by Spanish explorers, the Tampa Bay area was discovered. These Spanish explorers found a native civilization that had thrived there for a minimum of 3,500 years. The Gulf Coast was dominated by many different Indian tribes, such as the Calusa, the Apalachee, and the Tocobaga. It was a Calusa village that called the village Tanpa, which translates into the stick of fire, which eventually became known to the Spanish as Tampa.
By 1700, the various Tampa Bay tribes had all but disappeared as the result of being annihilated by an onslaught of European diseases against which they had no immunity. Members of other Indian tribes aided raiding parties comprised of English colonists from the north destroyed the few remaining villages. Until the late 1700's, being uninhabited and desolate, Tampa Bay area was briefly held briefly by the British, and then after the American once again became a Spanish possession. For five million dollars, Spain ceded the Florida territory to the US in 1821.
By this time, northern Florida had become a safe haven for runaway African American slaves and displaced Seminole Indians from the close by southern states. Since the white pioneers were anxious to relocate to the area grow cotton, the federal government decided to move the Indians further south, around Tampa Bay. On the eastern shore of the Hillsborough River a fort was established to house the soldiers that were sent there to watch out for the angry Seminoles. Fort Brooke, which was named after the army colonel in command, it became the first modern and permanent, community in what is currently known as Tampa.
Between the 1830's and the 1840's there were violent conflicts repeatedly between the white pioneers and soldiers and the Seminole Indians. While Tampa emerged from the supposed Second Seminole War that raged between 1835 and as a fledgling settlement as opposed to an outpost on the frontier, it subsequently experienced many different setbacks, including a tidal wave that was generated by a hurricane, epidemics of yellow fever, and additional skirmishes with the Seminole Indians.
Tampa rebuilt and expanded during the 1850's and the year 1855 brought the incorporation of Tampa as a city. Between 1855 and 1858, the Third Seminole War raged and the majority Indian population was relocated to Oklahoma. Tampa enjoyed a sort of a boom. The beef trade with Cuba was thriving and was extremely lucrative, did the related activities of shipbuilding and shipping. However, during and after the Civil War, Tampa, much the same as the rest of the South, suffered economic ruin, which was compounded between the 1860's and the 1870's by periodic outbreaks of yellow fever.
The dying community experienced a significant turnaround during the 1880's. The arrival of Henry Bradley Plant's and the rich discovery of phosphate deposits close by, as well as the Tampa and Key West Railroad company marked a new era for Tampa. Potential newcomers arrived in the community looking for business opportunities.
Economic growth in Tampa continued for the next 50 years. By the early 1900's, farmers in the northern part of Florida had to move further south as the result of subzero temperatures, and Tampa became the new center for the expanding citrus industry. WW I resulted in a demand for ships that kept the docks in Tampa very busy with activity. Tourists and land speculators from the North arrived in the area, which gave rise to a building boom in the surrounding region as well as in Tampa in the early 1920'.
Tampa managed to hold its own, even after the remaining real estate market in Florida collapsed in 1926. However, during the Great Depression of the 1930's[R1], Tampa suffered severe setbacks, much the same as the rest of the nation. As an ever increasing number of cigar factories became automated and product demand decreased the manufacture of cigars, which was its number one industry, went into a sharp decline. The manufacture of cigars would never again figure as prominently in the community's economic makeup.
The stimulus for the paralyzed economy that Tampa required was the growing American involvement in WW II. Government contracts again revived the shipbuilding industry as numerous troops were stationed in and around Tampa. However, between the 1950's and the 1960's, the residents of Tampa lost businesses and residents to the suburbs, and the downtown region rapidly deteriorated. Business and the government combined to change the image of Tampa and to revive the struggling downtown region in the early 1970's. During the 1970's, the urban renal program for Tampa emerged as a profession and carefully planned alternative to the earlier chaotic approach.
It wasn't long before the local economy of the downtown area was thriving and became the location of new condominiums, convention centers, stadiums, retail stores, and office buildings. During the 1990's, Tampa and the surrounding area experienced a boom in business relocations and expansions that is only gaining momentum today. These days, Tampa is an urban community on the threshold of changes that will assure it of a critical in the future of the nation.
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