Ontario and HiBoost Cell Phone Signal Booster Installation

Cell Phone Signal Booster Installation in Ontario

HiBoost makes and sells cell phone signal boosters. Our boosters are available for home, vehicular, commercial and industrial applications. They are guaranteed to work with all Canadian cellular service providers and all manufacturers' makes and models of mobile devices. Our cell phone signal amplifiers boost talk, text, data, and battery life for all smart mobile devices. They are capable of supporting multiple users per band.  If you’re a resident in Ontario and in need of better cellular signal, a cell phone signal amplifier from HiBoost can help you get better signal coverage.

Need Installation? Contact Us: 972-870-5666 or info@hiboostusa.com

Our boosters for consumers from the Home, Travel, and Commercial Pro line can be installed by the end user, but for commercial and industrial boosters you must have prior network approval and professional installation. We work with a network of integration specialists. Click the links for more information about professional installation and our free floor plan analysis. If you need additional support, contact us for a free consultation about what booster works best for you.

If you’re interested in becoming a dealer, click here.

The Province of Ontario

Ontario is a province located just east of central Canada. It is the most populous of all Canadian provinces, with just under 40 per cent of Canadians living there. The capital of Ontario is Toronto, which is home to over 2.7 million people. The Greater Toronto Area is home to over 9 million people. Ontario shares a 1,678 mile border with the United States that is almost entirely along the different waterways that empty into the Atlantic. It is bordered by the Hudson and James Bays, Manitoba, Quebec, and across the U.S.-Canadian border by the states of Pennsylvania, New York, Michigan, and Minnesota. 

Ontario's climate varies throughout the region due to geography and location. The Canadian Shield that covers the central and northwest part of the province makes up half of the land of Ontario. It is divided into Northwestern Ontario and Northeastern Ontario. This area's soil cannot support agriculture but it is rich in minerals and partially covered by forests. The Hudson Bay Lowlands lie in the extreme north and northeast and are too swampy to support a large human population. Southern Ontario is divided into Eastern Ontario, the Golden Horseshoe,  Southwestern Ontario, and Central Ontario. While Northern Ontario covers approximately 87% of the region, 94% of the population lives in Southern Ontario. The area is affected by cold, dry, arctic air from the North and plays a major role in the winters and affects Northern Ontario longer. Pacific polar air can travel the across the prairies, and warm, moist air can come up from the Gulf of Mexico as well as the Atlantic. The size of the Great Lakes also has a major effect on the climate for Southern Ontario. Their influence creates milder winters for Southern Ontario than would otherwise be experienced. It has a moderate humid continental climate similar to other Great Lakes Midwestern states. This area is also affected by lake-effect snow, and this can greatly increase the amount of precipitation received annually. It has hot humid summers and cold winters. Central and Eastern Ontario has a moderate humid continental climate, with warm and occasionally hot summers and colder, longer, winters. Like the other region, it averages around 30-39 inches (750-1,000 mm) of precipitation annually. The third climate zone is generally north of the 50 degree North latitude line, and has a subarctic climate with severe, long, cold, winters and short, cool to warm summers. 

Before European arrival, the region now called Ontario was home to several Algonquin-speaking groups of people, including the Ojibwa, Algonquin, and Cree in the north and west, and the Iroquois and Wyandot peoples in the south and east. Ontario was first scouted by French explorer Étienne Brûlé in 1610-12. He was followed by British explorer Henry Hudson in 1611 who claimed the region for England. Samuel de Champlain, the namesake for Lake Champlain, came to Lake Huron in 1615. Conflicts between the British and French continued. After the Treaty of Paris in 1763 that resolved the Seven Years' War, France was forced to give all of New France to Britain. In 1774, this area was annexed to Quebec. After the American Revolution, Britain gave land to 5,000 American loyalists in what is now Ontario. The Constitutional Act of 1791 split Quebec into Upper Canada and Lower Canada. When the War of 1812 ended, more immigrants settled the area. Fighting between the aristocrats who governed the area and did not allow any power to elected officials and the rest of the colony led to the Lower Canada and Upper Canada Rebellions. This led to self-government granted by the Crown, and Upper and Lower Canada were reunited to try to integrate the French Canadians. In 1848 self-government was granted. Construction of railways and diversification of the economy of Ontario has led to increased population growth and increased immigration, making Ontario very diverse culturally. Today, Toronto is the hub of economic growth and is the largest city in Canada, and Ontario is the most populous of all the provinces. 

Ontario leads the nation in manufacturing. Michigan is its largest trading partner. The many rivers of Ontario provide hydroelectric energy. Its location on the Great Lakes and transportation routes have created a nexus to allow for shipping and transportation of goods. Its natural resources provide the raw materials for timber and paper goods, iron, steel, mineral extraction including natural gas and fossil fuels. Nuclear power is also central to supplying the energy demands of Ontario. In fact, the largest nuclThe automotive industry in Ontario has surpassed Michigan in production. The metropolitan area surrounding Toronto, in particular the area called Silicon Valley North, in Ottawa, and part of the Waterloo area, is the word's second largest innovation corridor after Silicon Valley in California. Tourism is important to Ontario as well, with its many lakes and rivers attracting visitors for fresh water recreation. In the winter, hunting, skiing, and snowmobiling are popular outdoor pursuits. Fall foliage also draws sightseers. Niagara Falls attracts millions of visitors from around the globe. Agriculture used to be vitally important to the development of Ontario. Today, fruits and grapes are grown in the Niagara Peninsula, and tobacco farms along Lake Erie. Corn and soy are also important crops, and alternative crops such as hazelnuts and ginseng are also produced. 

Residents of Ontario have plenty of choice when it comes to their cellular providers. However, some poor cell reception may be due to environmental factors such as topography, population density, or the construction and building materials of certain buildings. When environmental factors impact your ability to receive cell signal, it is not the carrier's fault. That's why HiBoost makes cell phone signal boosters to help pull in signal and amplify it where it's needed. If you want to Boost Your Bars, check out our products and see what a HiBoost cell phone signal amplifier can do for you. 

Our boosters are available in all these cities and more: 

Barrie

Belleville

Brampton

Brant

Brantford

Brockville

Burlington

Cambridge

Clarence-Rockland

Cornwall

Dryden

Elliot Lake

Greater Sudbury

Guelph

Haldimand County

Hamilton

Kawartha Lakes

Kenora

Kingston

Kitchener

London

Markham

Mississauga

Niagara Falls

Norfolk County

North Bay

Orillia

Oshawa

Ottawa

Owen Sound

Pembroke

Peterborough

Pickering

Port Colborne

Prince Edward County

Quinte West

Sarnia

Sault Ste. Marie

St. Catharines

St. Thomas

Stratford

Temiskaming Shores

Thorold

Thunder Bay

Timmins

Toronto

Vaughan

Waterloo

Welland

Windsor

Woodstock

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