Home WiFi

Find answers to many of your Home WiFi service questions right here.

Home WiFi

Enhanced Home WiFi comes with two Access Points that will cover approximately 2,000 square feet. Customers with homes larger than 2,000 square feet and who want more coverage throughout their home can lease additional Access Points. Each additional Access Point covers approximately 1,000 square feet. A trained Atlantic Broadband technician visits your home to perform testing and produce a heat map of your Wi-Fi signal strength. The technician recommends how many Whole Home Wi-Fi access points you need from Atlantic Broadband and installs them.

No. Equipment must be leased from Atlantic Broadband.

No. Access Points are installed in the home without the need for any additional wiring.

Yes. Each Access Point has two Gigabit Ethernet Ports.

Yes. Access Points need to be plugged into a nearby outlet.

Yes. Simply stop by your local service center to lease additional Access Points. You can use the Atlantic Broadband WiFi App to easily connect the Access Point to your home network once you are home.

Unless you have made additional changes to your password since installation, the WiFi Password is the “Pre-Shared Key” printed on the bottom of your Modem Gateway. If you have further issues, please contact us for further assistance.

Enhanced Home WiFi utilizes intelligent Access Points that have “Client and Band steering.” Multiple wireless networks do not need to be shown. As a result, this simplifies the process for adding to and monitoring devices on your home network.

Access Points are dual band capable, i.e. they provide Wi-Fi service in both 2.4 and 5 GHz frequency bands simultaneously. That way, 2.4 GHz only or 2.4 and 5 GHz dual band wireless devices can connect to the Wi-Fi network wherever they are.

No, Enhanced Home WiFi units incorporate something called “Band Steering technology” to ensure that every device connects to the network for the best experience possible. This includes forcing older wireless devices to 2.4 GHz so that higher-end/more current dual-band devices do not get negatively impacted and receive slower speeds.