Texting Is The Leading Way For Teens To Keep In Touch.

Do you remember when the first blackberry came out? It was the first phone with a full keyboard that offered everything from email access to internet usage and every businessman and woman had to have one. Then came the IPhone came and blew Blackberry out of the water with a sleek touchscreen and WIFI connectivity. Soon after, Motorola came out with the Android phone which made tracking your business easier than ever. Now we have apps, games, music and movies that can be ordered from ITunes and the Android market. We can watch movies on our cell phones!!

Did you know that Central Communications has an IPhone app? Yes, it’s true that we here at Central Comm are linked into the future of convenience and proud of it. If you are one of our customers or looking for a great answering service, You’ll be happy to know that staying up to speed with your business has never been easier. Our app automatically updates you on recent messages that you have received via email, text and/or numeric pager. Staying updated has never been so easy.

At CNN.com this week, they wrote about how our world is evolving and changing thru the use of these mobile devices and texting:

“Mobile devices often get accused of alienating people from the world around them. But for U.S. teens, cell phones (especially text messaging) are a key way to stay connected with friends and other people in their lives, according to new research from the Pew Internet & American Life Project.

Pew found that 63% of all teens say they exchange text messages every day with people in their lives, including their parents. Also, nearly half of all teens send and receive text messages with friends daily. In contrast, 28% teens say they never text their friends — but then, 23% of teens don’t have a cell phone at all.

For teens, cell phones appear to correlate with social privilege. Nearly 90% of older teens (aged 14-17) have a cell phone, while just under 60% of 12- to 13-year-olds have a cell phone. White teens are most likely to have a cell phone (81%), vs. 72% of black teens and 63% of Hispanic teens.

More than 90% of teens from households earning $75,000 or more annually have a cell phone, compared with 62% of teens from households earning less than $30,000 per year. Also, teens who live in the suburbs or whose parents graduated from college are most likely to have a cell phone.”

So if you are one of our clients or you haven’t tried our services and you are  looking to join our family, check out our app on ITunes. Give us your feedback and visit our website: