Ultimately the company wants to expand its service to other Caribbean countries, including Haiti and Trinidad and Tobago, in addition to other countries in Latin America, Europe and the United States that already utilise a digital broadcast network.
With the broadcast tower at Coopers Hill in St Andrew, parishes in Zone One, including Kingston and St Andrew, St Catherine, Clarendon and parts of St Mary, are already connected to the network.
The company also plans to list on a stock exchange in the future, Dehring told the Business Observer, though not specifiying whether that would be the Jamaica Stock Exchange.
Dehring says that there are more than 500,000 Jamaican households across the island which do not have access to cable — the main market for the new company.
This is not just a business for us; it’s what gets us up each and every day.
We count our success by the enormous number of connections, relationships, marriages, and children we’ve helped to create.
As a woman that has traveled quite a few countries, I have to say that Jamaican men have by far some of the best pick-up lines, or as we say in Jamaica “lyrics”.
I am a Jamaican woman so I may seem bias, but I experience enough “checkings” on my travels and heard many other pick-up lines. As you read the Jamaican men pick-up lines I shared, I guarantee you will understand.
Customers will now be able to get high-definition TV via the use of an antenae and readytv box, eliminating the need for customers to utilise traditional cable TV providers such as FLOW and Digiplay — and the services of an approved technician.readytv, which has already joined forces with leading distributor of phone cards and phones for both telecommunication providers here in Jamaica, Facey Telecom, says it is looking to revolutionise cable television in Jamaica, as well as the way in which the public is able to access its services.readytv, which is owned and operated by Jamaicans, has commissioned its first broadcast tower as the company prepares to create an ideal cable option for the average Jamaican.
Beg yuh a kiss nuh, tings hard an mi cyan afford fi buy sweetie 10.
The hook bracelet has been worn by islanders in the Caribbean for centuries.
It has been adopted as a symbol of unity and love for islanders living in the Caribbean.
Lore has built up around its simple horseshoe design.