Connecting you to the world.

Balwin fibre works alongside a reputable fibre infrastructure builder to ensure the highest quality fibre networks are installed into your estate.

Apply for Fibre

Apply for Fibre for your Balwin home.

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Frequently Asked Questions

  • - 4Mbps Down/1Mbps Up
  • - 10Mbps Down/10Mbps Up
  • - 20Mbps Down/20Mbps Up
  • - 50Mbps Down/50Mbps Up
  • - 100Mbps Down/100Mbps Up
  • - 200Mbps Down/200Mbps Up

Balwin Fibre's network is built on gigabit ready, however the current demand and market for 1Gbps is not seen as necessary yet. Balwin Fibre will be releasing higher line speeds in the near future.

    Please contact your Internet service provider for
  • - Signing up and activation of an internet package
  • - Upgrades and downgrades of your internet package
  • - Moving from one home to another
  • - Cancellation of your internet package
  • - Reporting of faults

    Balwin Fibre is currently a pure open access fibre network operator and does not sell any internet services, we have five internet service providers who sell services over our fibre infrastructure. you can find them under our approved ISP page.

    Fibre to the home (FTTH) is the delivery of a communications signal over optical fibre from the operator’s switching equipment all the way to a home or business, thereby replacing existing copper infrastructure such as telephone wires and coaxial cable, with high speed internet access.

    The digital information translated through fibre optic cables take the form of bursts of light, as mentioned above. This light data is packaged in binary format, meaning that a pulse means one while no pulse means zero. This light data is sent using a transmitter, and during its journey, it travels through the cable using highly compacted glass fibres that are about the size of a strand of human hair. The light pulses bounce around as they travel using a phenomena called “total internal reflection.” In cases of long-distance travel (like the aforementioned cables that connect entire continents), an amplifier can be used that bolsters the signal, allowing it to survive the trip intact. Once this light data arrives at its destination, it is then translated back into binary that can then be used by a computer.