Starlink Mexico, Elon Musk’s satellite internet, lowers its prices 


This allows people in remote areas or without access to traditional terrestrial infrastructure to connect to high-speed Internet, although it can sometimes be a little slower and have some latency compared to terrestrial connections. 

How much does Starlink cost in Mexico? 

The costs are varied and depend on the service required. In fact, the same official page allows you to make an immediate quote, where you only have to enter the address and personalized costs. 

If it is required for residences, users must pay for two services: hardware and service. 

The first hardware payment is one-time and amounts to 8,300 pesos, which includes everything necessary to connect to Starlink’s low-orbit satellite constellation, such as a WiFi router, a power supply, an antenna and connection cables. 

Once the hardware is installed, you have to pay for the service, which is a monthly fee of 1,100 pesos for high-speed Internet service. Average speeds with residential Starlink are 130 Mbps, ranging from 50 to 200 Mbps depending on your location. 

In the case of companies, the cost of the business service depends on the number of users and availability in the area and the prices are as follows: 

     Priority (1 TB): 3,225 pesos per month + 58,500 pesos for the equipment. 

     Small and medium-sized businesses (2 TB): 6,438 pesos per month + 58,500 pesos for the equipment. 

     Companies that need high bandwidth (6 TB): 19,372 pesos per month + 58,500 pesos for the equipment. 

For those who need portable Internet, Starlink offers the Portable Roam modality, with a monthly rate of 1,350 pesos and a one-time payment of 8,300 pesos for the hardware. 

It is important to note that Starlink has made price reductions in the past to attract new customers, and its service is available throughout the national territory of Mexico. 

What other companies offer satellite internet in Mexico? 

Starlink is not the only company that offers this type of internet and in Mexico there are other companies, such as HughesNet, Viasat and Yahsat. 

  Source: Expansion