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Phone Answering Service in Ohio

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    • 1 to 3 days

      Columbus

      24/7 Voicemail Reception

      9 – 5 Live Answering

      24/7 Custom Solutions

      Starts at $20/month

    • 1 to 3 days

      Cinncinati

      24/7 Voicemail Reception

      9 – 5 Live Answering

      24/7 Custom Solutions

      Starts at $20/month

    • 1 to 3 days

      Cleveland

      24/7 Voicemail Reception

      9 – 5 Live Answering

      24/7 Custom Solutions

      Starts at $20/month

  • COLUMBUS

  • CINNCINATI

  • CLEVELAND

  • ABERDEEN

  • ADA

  • ADAMSVILLE

  • ADDYSTON

  • ADELPHI

  • ADENA

  • AKRON

  • ALBANY

  • ALEXANDRIA

  • ALGER

  • ALLEDONIA

  • ALLIANCE

  • ALPHA

  • ALVADA

  • ALVORDTON

  • AMANDA

  • AMELIA

  • AMESVILLE

  • AMHERST

  • AMLIN

  • AMSTERDAM

  • ANDOVER

  • ANNA

  • ANSONIA

  • ANTWERP

  • APPLE CREEK

  • ARCADIA

  • ARCANUM

  • ARCHBOLD

  • ARLINGTON

  • ASHLAND

  • ASHLEY

  • ASHTABULA

  • ASHVILLE

  • ATHENS

  • ATTICA

  • ATWATER

  • AUGUSTA

  • AURORA

  • AUSTINBURG

  • AVA

  • AVON

  • AVON LAKE

  • BAINBRIDGE

  • BAKERSVILLE

  • BALTIC

  • BALTIMORE

  • BANNOCK

  • BARBERTON

  • BARLOW

  • BARNESVILLE

  • BARTLETT

  • BARTON

  • BASCOM

  • BATAVIA

  • BATH

  • BAY VILLAGE

  • BEACH CITY

  • BEACHWOOD

  • BEALLSVILLE

  • BEAVER

  • BEAVERDAM

  • BEDFORD

  • BELLAIRE

  • BELLBROOK

  • BELLE CENTER

  • BELLE VALLEY

  • BELLEFONTAINE

  • BELLEVUE

  • BELLVILLE

  • BELMONT

  • BELMORE

  • BELOIT

  • BELPRE

  • BENTON RIDGE

  • BENTONVILLE

  • BEREA

  • BERGHOLZ

  • BERKEY

  • BERLIN

  • BERLIN CENTER

  • BERLIN HEIGHTS

  • BETHEL

  • BETHESDA

  • BETTSVILLE

  • BEVERLY

  • BIDWELL

  • BIG PRAIRIE

  • BIRMINGHAM

  • BLACKLICK

  • BLADENSBURG

  • BLAINE

  • BLAKESLEE

  • BLANCHESTER

  • BLISSFIELD

  • BLOOMDALE

  • BLOOMINGBURG

  • BLOOMINGDALE

  • BLOOMVILLE

  • BLUE CREEK

  • BLUE ROCK

  • BLUFFTON

  • BOLIVAR

  • BOTKINS

  • BOURNEVILLE

  • BOWERSTON

  • BOWERSVILLE

  • BOWLING GREEN

  • BRADFORD

  • BRADNER

  • BRADY LAKE

  • BRECKSVILLE

  • BREMEN

  • BREWSTER

  • BRICE

  • BRIDGEPORT

  • BRILLIANT

  • BRINKHAVEN

  • BRISTOLVILLE

  • BROADVIEW HEIGHTS

  • BROADWAY

  • BROOKFIELD

  • BROOKPARK

  • BROOKVILLE

  • BROWNSVILLE

  • BRUNSWICK

  • BRYAN

  • BUCHTEL

  • BUCKEYE LAKE

  • BUCKLAND

  • BUCYRUS

  • BUFFALO

  • BUFORD

  • BURBANK

  • BURGHILL

  • BURGOON

  • BURKETTSVILLE

  • BURTON

  • BUTLER

  • BYESVILLE

  • CABLE

  • CADIZ

  • CAIRO

  • CALDWELL

  • CALEDONIA

  • CAMBRIDGE

  • CAMDEN

  • CAMERON

  • CAMP DENNISON

  • CAMPBELL

  • CANAL FULTON

  • CANAL WINCHESTER

  • CANFIELD

  • CANTON

  • CARBON HILL

  • CARBONDALE

  • CARDINGTON

  • CAREY

  • CARROLL

  • CARROLLTON

  • CASSTOWN

  • CASTALIA

  • CATAWBA

  • CECIL

  • CEDARVILLE

  • CELINA

  • CENTERBURG

  • CHAGRIN FALLS

  • CHANDLERSVILLE

  • CHARDON

  • CHARM

  • CHATFIELD

  • CHAUNCEY

  • CHERRY FORK

  • CHESAPEAKE

  • CHESHIRE

  • CHESTER

  • CHESTERHILL

  • CHESTERLAND

  • CHESTERVILLE

  • CHICKASAW

  • CHILLICOTHE

  • CHILO

  • CHIPPEWA LAKE

  • CHRISTIANSBURG

  • CIRCLEVILLE

  • CLARINGTON

  • CLARKSBURG

  • CLARKSVILLE

  • CLAY CENTER

  • CLAYTON

  • CLEVES

  • CLIFTON

  • CLINTON

  • CLOVERDALE

  • CLYDE

  • COAL RUN

  • COALTON

  • COLDWATER

  • COLERAIN

  • COLLEGE CORNER

  • COLLINS

  • COLLINSVILLE

  • COLTON

  • COLUMBIA STATION

  • COLUMBIANA

  • COLUMBUS GROVE

  • COMMERCIAL POINT

  • CONESVILLE

  • CONNEAUT

  • CONOVER

  • CONTINENTAL

  • CONVOY

  • COOLVILLE

  • CORNING

  • CORTLAND

  • COSHOCTON

  • COVINGTON

  • CREOLA

  • CRESTLINE

  • CRESTON

  • CROOKSVILLE

  • CROTON

  • CROWN CITY

  • CUBA

  • CUMBERLAND

  • CURTICE

  • CUSTAR

  • CUTLER

  • CUYAHOGA FALLS

  • CYGNET

  • CYNTHIANA

  • DALTON

  • DAMASCUS

  • DANVILLE

  • DAYTON

  • DE GRAFF

  • DECATUR

  • DEERFIELD

  • DEERSVILLE

  • DEFIANCE

  • DELAWARE

  • DELLROY

  • DELPHOS

  • DELTA

  • DENNISON

  • DERBY

  • DERWENT

  • DESHLER

  • DEXTER CITY

  • DIAMOND

  • DILLONVALE

  • DOLA

  • DONNELSVILLE

  • DORSET

  • DOVER

  • DOYLESTOWN

  • DRESDEN

  • DUBLIN

  • DUNBRIDGE

  • DUNCAN FALLS

  • DUNDEE

  • DUNKIRK

  • DUPONT

  • EAST CANTON

  • EAST CLARIDON

  • EAST FULTONHAM

  • EAST LIBERTY

  • EAST LIVERPOOL

  • EAST PALESTINE

  • EAST ROCHESTER

  • EAST SPARTA

  • EAST SPRINGFIELD

  • EASTLAKE

  • EATON

  • EDGERTON

  • EDISON

  • EDON

  • ELDORADO

  • ELGIN

  • ELKTON

  • ELLSWORTH

  • ELMORE

  • ELYRIA

  • EMPIRE

  • ENGLEWOOD

  • ENON

  • ETNA

  • EUCLID

  • EVANSPORT

  • FAIRBORN

  • FAIRFIELD

  • FAIRLAWN

  • FAIRPOINT

  • FAIRVIEW

  • FARMDALE

  • FARMER

  • FARMERSVILLE

  • FAYETTE

  • FAYETTEVILLE

  • FEESBURG

  • FELICITY

  • FINDLAY

  • FLAT ROCK

  • FLEMING

  • FLETCHER

  • FLUSHING

  • FOREST

  • FORT JENNINGS

  • FORT LORAMIE

  • FORT RECOVERY

  • FOSTORIA

  • FOWLER

  • FRANKFORT

  • FRANKLIN

  • FRANKLIN FURNACE

  • FRAZEYSBURG

  • FREDERICKSBURG

  • FREDERICKTOWN

  • FREEPORT

  • FREMONT

  • FRESNO

  • FRIENDSHIP

  • FULTON

  • FULTONHAM

  • GALENA

  • GALION

  • GALLIPOLIS

  • GALLOWAY

  • GAMBIER

  • GARRETTSVILLE

  • GATES MILLS

  • GENEVA

  • GENOA

  • GEORGETOWN

  • GERMANTOWN

  • GETTYSBURG

  • GIBSONBURG

  • GIRARD

  • GLANDORF

  • GLENCOE

  • GLENFORD

  • GLENMONT

  • GLOUSTER

  • GNADENHUTTEN

  • GOMER

  • GOSHEN

  • GRAFTON

  • GRAND RAPIDS

  • GRAND RIVER

  • GRANVILLE

  • GRATIOT

  • GRATIS

  • GRAYSVILLE

  • GRAYTOWN

  • GREEN

  • GREEN CAMP

  • GREEN SPRINGS

  • GREENFIELD

  • GREENFORD

  • GREENTOWN

  • GREENVILLE

  • GREENWICH

  • GRELTON

  • GROVE CITY

  • GROVEPORT

  • GROVER HILL

  • GUYSVILLE

  • GYPSUM

  • HALLSVILLE

  • HAMDEN

  • HAMERSVILLE

  • HAMILTON

  • HAMLER

  • HAMMONDSVILLE

  • HANNIBAL

  • HANOVERTON

  • HARBOR VIEW

  • HARLEM SPRINGS

  • HARPSTER

  • HARRISBURG

  • HARRISON

  • HARRISVILLE

  • HARROD

  • HARTFORD

  • HARTVILLE

  • HARVEYSBURG

  • HASKINS

  • HAVERHILL

  • HAVILAND

  • HAYDENVILLE

  • HAYESVILLE

  • HEATH

  • HEBRON

  • HELENA

  • HICKSVILLE

  • HIGGINSPORT

  • HIGHLAND

  • HILLIARD

  • HILLSBORO

  • HINCKLEY

  • HIRAM

  • HOCKINGPORT

  • HOLGATE

  • HOLLAND

  • HOLLANSBURG

  • HOLLOWAY

  • HOLMESVILLE

  • HOMER

  • HOMERVILLE

  • HOMEWORTH

  • HOOVEN

  • HOPEDALE

  • HOPEWELL

  • HOUSTON

  • HOWARD

  • HOYTVILLE

  • HUBBARD

  • HUDSON

  • HUNTSBURG

  • HUNTSVILLE

  • HURON

  • IBERIA

  • INDEPENDENCE

  • IRONDALE

  • IRONTON

  • IRWIN

  • ISLE SAINT GEORGE

  • JACKSON

  • JACKSON CENTER

  • JACKSONTOWN

  • JACKSONVILLE

  • JACOBSBURG

  • JAMESTOWN

  • JASPER

  • JEFFERSON

  • JEFFERSONVILLE

  • JENERA

  • JEROMESVILLE

  • JERRY CITY

  • JERUSALEM

  • JEWELL

  • JEWETT

  • JOHNSTOWN

  • JUNCTION CITY

  • KALIDA

  • KANSAS

  • KEENE

  • KELLEYS ISLAND

  • KENSINGTON

  • KENT

  • KENTON

  • KERR

  • KETTLERSVILLE

  • KIDRON

  • KILBOURNE

  • KILLBUCK

  • KIMBOLTON

  • KINGS MILLS

  • KINGSTON

  • KINGSVILLE

  • KINSMAN

  • KIPLING

  • KIPTON

  • KIRBY

  • KIRKERSVILLE

  • KITTS HILL

  • KUNKLE

  • LA RUE

  • LACARNE

  • LAFAYETTE

  • LAFFERTY

  • LAGRANGE

  • LAINGS

  • LAKE MILTON

  • LAKEMORE

  • LAKESIDE MARBLEHEAD

  • LAKEVIEW

  • LAKEVILLE

  • LAKEWOOD

  • LANCASTER

  • LANGSVILLE

  • LANSING

  • LATHAM

  • LATTY

  • LAURA

  • LAURELVILLE

  • LEAVITTSBURG

  • LEBANON

  • LEES CREEK

  • LEESBURG

  • LEESVILLE

  • LEETONIA

  • LEIPSIC

  • LEMOYNE

  • LEWIS CENTER

  • LEWISBURG

  • LEWISTOWN

  • LEWISVILLE

  • LIBERTY CENTER

  • LIMA

  • LIMAVILLE

  • LINDSEY

  • LISBON

  • LITCHFIELD

  • LITHOPOLIS

  • LITTLE HOCKING

  • LOCKBOURNE

  • LODI

  • LOGAN

  • LONDON

  • LONDONDERRY

  • LONG BOTTOM

  • LORAIN

  • LORE CITY

  • LOUDONVILLE

  • LOUISVILLE

  • LOVELAND

  • LOWELL

  • LOWELLVILLE

  • LOWER SALEM

  • LUCAS

  • LUCASVILLE

  • LUCKEY

  • LUDLOW FALLS

  • LYNCHBURG

  • LYNX

  • LYONS

  • MACEDONIA

  • MACKSBURG

  • MADISON

  • MAGNETIC SPRINGS

  • MAGNOLIA

  • MAINEVILLE

  • MALAGA

  • MALINTA

  • MALTA

  • MALVERN

  • MANCHESTER

  • MANSFIELD

  • MANTUA

  • MAPLE HEIGHTS

  • MAPLEWOOD

  • MARATHON

  • MARENGO

  • MARIA STEIN

  • MARIETTA

  • MARION

  • MARK CENTER

  • MARSHALLVILLE

  • MARTEL

  • MARTIN

  • MARTINS FERRY

  • MARTINSBURG

  • MARTINSVILLE

  • MARYSVILLE

  • MASON

  • MASSILLON

  • MASURY

  • MAUMEE

  • MAXIMO

  • MAYNARD

  • MC ARTHUR

  • MC CLURE

  • MC COMB

  • MC CUTCHENVILLE

  • MC DERMOTT

  • MC DONALD

  • MC GUFFEY

  • MCCONNELSVILLE

  • MECHANICSBURG

  • MECHANICSTOWN

  • MEDINA

  • MEDWAY

  • MELMORE

  • MELROSE

  • MENDON

  • MENTOR

  • MESOPOTAMIA

  • METAMORA

  • MIAMISBURG

  • MIAMITOWN

  • MIAMIVILLE

  • MIDDLE BASS

  • MIDDLE POINT

  • MIDDLEBRANCH

  • MIDDLEBURG

  • MIDDLEFIELD

  • MIDDLEPORT

  • MIDDLETOWN

  • MIDLAND

  • MIDVALE

  • MILAN

  • MILFORD

  • MILFORD CENTER

  • MILLBURY

  • MILLEDGEVILLE

  • MILLER CITY

  • MILLERSBURG

  • MILLERSPORT

  • MILLFIELD

  • MILTON CENTER

  • MINERAL CITY

  • MINERAL RIDGE

  • MINERVA

  • MINFORD

  • MINGO

  • MINGO JUNCTION

  • MINSTER

  • MOGADORE

  • MONCLOVA

  • MONROE

  • MONROEVILLE

  • MONTEZUMA

  • MONTPELIER

  • MONTVILLE

  • MORRAL

  • MORRISTOWN

  • MORROW

  • MOSCOW

  • MOUNT BLANCHARD

  • MOUNT CORY

  • MOUNT EATON

  • MOUNT GILEAD

  • MOUNT HOPE

  • MOUNT LIBERTY

  • MOUNT ORAB

  • MOUNT PERRY

  • MOUNT PLEASANT

  • MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH

  • MOUNT STERLING

  • MOUNT VERNON

  • MOUNT VICTORY

  • MOWRYSTOWN

  • MOXAHALA

  • MUNROE FALLS

  • MURRAY CITY

  • NANKIN

  • NAPOLEON

  • NASHPORT

  • NASHVILLE

  • NAVARRE

  • NEAPOLIS

  • NEFFS

  • NEGLEY

  • NELSONVILLE

  • NEVADA

  • NEVILLE

  • NEW ALBANY

  • NEW ATHENS

  • NEW BAVARIA

  • NEW BLOOMINGTON

  • NEW BREMEN

  • NEW CARLISLE

  • NEW CONCORD

  • NEW HAMPSHIRE

  • NEW HAVEN

  • NEW HOLLAND

  • NEW KNOXVILLE

  • NEW LEBANON

  • NEW LEXINGTON

  • NEW LONDON

  • NEW MADISON

  • NEW MARSHFIELD

  • NEW MATAMORAS

  • NEW MIDDLETOWN

  • NEW PARIS

  • NEW PHILADELPHIA

  • NEW PLYMOUTH

  • NEW RICHMOND

  • NEW RIEGEL

  • NEW RUMLEY

  • NEW SPRINGFIELD

  • NEW STRAITSVILLE

  • NEW VIENNA

  • NEW WASHINGTON

  • NEW WATERFORD

  • NEW WESTON

  • NEWARK

  • NEWBURY

  • NEWCOMERSTOWN

  • NEWPORT

  • NEWTON FALLS

  • NEWTONSVILLE

  • NEY

  • NILES

  • NORTH BALTIMORE

  • NORTH BEND

  • NORTH BENTON

  • NORTH BLOOMFIELD

  • NORTH CANTON

  • NORTH FAIRFIELD

  • NORTH GEORGETOWN

  • NORTH HAMPTON

  • NORTH JACKSON

  • NORTH KINGSVILLE

  • NORTH LAWRENCE

  • NORTH LEWISBURG

  • NORTH LIMA

  • NORTH OLMSTED

  • NORTH RIDGEVILLE

  • NORTH ROBINSON

  • NORTH ROYALTON

  • NORTH STAR

  • NORTHFIELD

  • NORTHWOOD

  • NORWALK

  • NORWICH

  • NOVA

  • NOVELTY

  • OAK HARBOR

  • OAK HILL

  • OAKWOOD

  • OBERLIN

  • OCEOLA

  • OHIO CITY

  • OKEANA

  • OKOLONA

  • OLD FORT

  • OLD WASHINGTON

  • OLMSTED FALLS

  • ONTARIO

  • ORANGEVILLE

  • OREGON

  • OREGONIA

  • ORIENT

  • ORRVILLE

  • ORWELL

  • OSGOOD

  • OSTRANDER

  • OTTAWA

  • OTTOVILLE

  • OTWAY

  • OVERPECK

  • OWENSVILLE

  • OXFORD

  • PAINESVILLE

  • PALESTINE

  • PANDORA

  • PARIS

  • PARKMAN

  • PATASKALA

  • PATRIOT

  • PAULDING

  • PAYNE

  • PEDRO

  • PEEBLES

  • PEMBERTON

  • PEMBERVILLE

  • PENINSULA

  • PERRY

  • PERRYSBURG

  • PERRYSVILLE

  • PETERSBURG

  • PETTISVILLE

  • PHILLIPSBURG

  • PHILO

  • PICKERINGTON

  • PIEDMONT

  • PIERPONT

  • PIKETON

  • PINEY FORK

  • PIONEER

  • PIQUA

  • PITSBURG

  • PLAIN CITY

  • PLAINFIELD

  • PLEASANT CITY

  • PLEASANT HILL

  • PLEASANT PLAIN

  • PLEASANTVILLE

  • PLYMOUTH

  • POLK

  • POMEROY

  • PORT CLINTON

  • PORT JEFFERSON

  • PORT WASHINGTON

  • PORT WILLIAM

  • PORTAGE

  • PORTLAND

  • PORTSMOUTH

  • POTSDAM

  • POWELL

  • POWHATAN POINT

  • PROCTORVILLE

  • PROSPECT

  • PUT IN BAY

  • QUAKER CITY

  • QUINCY

  • RACINE

  • RADNOR

  • RANDOLPH

  • RARDEN

  • RAVENNA

  • RAWSON

  • RAY

  • RAYLAND

  • RAYMOND

  • REEDSVILLE

  • REESVILLE

  • RENO

  • REPUBLIC

  • REYNOLDSBURG

  • RICHFIELD

  • RICHMOND

  • RICHMOND DALE

  • RICHWOOD

  • RIDGEVILLE CORNERS

  • RIDGEWAY

  • RIO GRANDE

  • RIPLEY

  • RISINGSUN

  • RITTMAN

  • ROBERTSVILLE

  • ROCK CAMP

  • ROCK CREEK

  • ROCKBRIDGE

  • ROCKFORD

  • ROCKY RIDGE

  • ROCKY RIVER

  • ROGERS

  • ROME

  • ROOTSTOWN

  • ROSEVILLE

  • ROSEWOOD

  • ROSS

  • ROSSBURG

  • ROSSFORD

  • ROUNDHEAD

  • RUDOLPH

  • RUSHSYLVANIA

  • RUSHVILLE

  • RUSSELLS POINT

  • RUSSELLVILLE

  • RUSSIA

  • RUTLAND

  • SABINA

  • SAINT CLAIRSVILLE

  • SAINT HENRY

  • SAINT JOHNS

  • SAINT LOUISVILLE

  • SAINT MARYS

  • SAINT PARIS

  • SALEM

  • SALESVILLE

  • SALINEVILLE

  • SANDUSKY

  • SANDYVILLE

  • SARAHSVILLE

  • SARDINIA

  • SARDIS

  • SAVANNAH

  • SCIO

  • SCIOTO FURNACE

  • SCOTT

  • SCOTTOWN

  • SEAMAN

  • SEBRING

  • SEDALIA

  • SENECAVILLE

  • SEVEN MILE

  • SEVILLE

  • SHADE

  • SHADYSIDE

  • SHANDON

  • SHARON CENTER

  • SHARPSBURG

  • SHAUCK

  • SHAWNEE

  • SHEFFIELD LAKE

  • SHELBY

  • SHERRODSVILLE

  • SHERWOOD

  • SHILOH

  • SHREVE

  • SIDNEY

  • SINKING SPRING

  • SMITHFIELD

  • SMITHVILLE

  • SOLON

  • SOMERDALE

  • SOMERSET

  • SOMERVILLE

  • SOUTH BLOOMINGVILLE

  • SOUTH CHARLESTON

  • SOUTH LEBANON

  • SOUTH POINT

  • SOUTH SALEM

  • SOUTH SOLON

  • SOUTH VIENNA

  • SOUTH WEBSTER

  • SOUTHINGTON

  • SPARTA

  • SPENCER

  • SPENCERVILLE

  • SPRING VALLEY

  • SPRINGBORO

  • SPRINGFIELD

  • STAFFORD

  • STERLING

  • STEUBENVILLE

  • STEWART

  • STILLWATER

  • STOCKDALE

  • STOCKPORT

  • STONE CREEK

  • STONY RIDGE

  • STOUT

  • STOUTSVILLE

  • STOW

  • STRASBURG

  • STRATTON

  • STREETSBORO

  • STRONGSVILLE

  • STRUTHERS

  • STRYKER

  • SUGAR GROVE

  • SUGARCREEK

  • SULLIVAN

  • SULPHUR SPRINGS

  • SUMMERFIELD

  • SUMMIT STATION

  • SUMMITVILLE

  • SUNBURY

  • SWANTON

  • SYCAMORE

  • SYCAMORE VALLEY

  • SYLVANIA

  • SYRACUSE

  • TALLMADGE

  • TARLTON

  • TERRACE PARK

  • THE PLAINS

  • THOMPSON

  • THORNVILLE

  • THURMAN

  • THURSTON

  • TIFFIN

  • TILTONSVILLE

  • TIPP CITY

  • TIPPECANOE

  • TIRO

  • TOLEDO

  • TONTOGANY

  • TORONTO

  • TREMONT CITY

  • TRENTON

  • TRIMBLE

  • TRINWAY

  • TROY

  • TUPPERS PLAINS

  • TUSCARAWAS

  • TWINSBURG

  • UHRICHSVILLE

  • UNION CITY

  • UNION FURNACE

  • UNIONTOWN

  • UNIONVILLE

  • UNIONVILLE CENTER

  • UNIOPOLIS

  • UPPER SANDUSKY

  • URBANA

  • UTICA

  • VALLEY CITY

  • VAN BUREN

  • VAN WERT

  • VANDALIA

  • VANLUE

  • VAUGHNSVILLE

  • VENEDOCIA

  • VERMILION

  • VERONA

  • VERSAILLES

  • VICKERY

  • VIENNA

  • VINCENT

  • VINTON

  • WADSWORTH

  • WAKEFIELD

  • WAKEMAN

  • WALBRIDGE

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  • Does Phone Answering USA provide Automated Reception Services in Ohio?

    Phone Answering USA provides Automated Reception Services in Ohio. This package is simple and cost effective. This package includes a local phone number, unlimited calls, unlimited local & long distance minutes (in the continental US), unlimited call forwarding and up to 7 extensions.

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    Does Phone Answering USA provide Live 9am to 5pm Live Answering in Ohio?

    Phone Answering USA provides a Pay Per Call Live 9-5 Answering Service in Ohio. These call packages are designed for the company that does not need 24/7 phone answering and wishes to pay per call not per minute. It is a simple way to understand what your monthly cost will be month in and month out.

    Live 9am – 5pm Standard and Premium Package Differentiated:

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    Calls personally answered/ Live Message Receiving/ forwarding call to voice mail, Monday – Friday, 9am – 5pm local time (except holidays). $1 per call over allotted package.

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    Does Phone Answering USA provide 24/7 Phone Answering services in Ohio?

    Phone Answering USA provides a suite of Phone Answering 24/7 Services in Ohio. All the service packages are custom to fit any companies’ needs.

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    State of Ohio

    Ohio is a state in the Midwestern United States. Ohio is the 34th most extensive, the 7th most populous, and the 10th most densely populated of the 50 United States. The state’s capital and largest city is Columbus.
    The name “Ohio” originated from Iroquois word ohi-yo’, meaning “great river” or “large creek”. The state, originally partitioned from the Northwest Territory, was admitted to the Union as the 17th state (and the first under the Northwest Ordinance) on March 1, 1803. Although there are conflicting narratives regarding the origin of the nickname, Ohio is historically known as the “Buckeye State” (relating to the Ohio buckeye tree) and Ohioans are also known as “Buckeyes”.
    The government of Ohio is composed of the executive branch, led by the Governor; the legislative branch, which comprises the Ohio General Assembly; and the judicial branch, which is led by the Supreme Court. Currently, Ohio occupies 16 seats in the United States House of Representatives. Ohio is known for its status as both a swing state and a bellwether in national elections.

    Geography

    Ohio’s geographic location has proven to be an asset for economic growth and expansion. Because Ohio links the Northeast to the Midwest, much cargo and business traffic passes through its borders along its well-developed highways. Ohio has the nation’s 10th largest highway network, and is within a one-day drive of 50% of North America’s population and 70% of North America’s manufacturing capacity. To the north, Lake Erie gives Ohio 312 miles (502 km) of coastline, which allows for numerous cargo ports. Ohio’s southern border is defined by the Ohio River (with the border being at the 1793 low-water mark on the north side of the river), and much of the northern border is defined by Lake Erie. Ohio’s neighbors are Pennsylvania to the east, Michigan to the northwest, Ontario Canada, to the north, Indiana to the west, Kentucky on the south, and West Virginia on the southeast. Ohio’s borders were defined by metes and bounds in the Enabling Act of 1802 as follows:
    Bounded on the east by the Pennsylvania line, on the south by the Ohio River, to the mouth of the Great Miami River, on the west by the line drawn due north from the mouth of the Great Miami aforesaid, and on the north by an east and west line drawn through the southerly extreme of Lake Michigan, running east after intersecting the due north line aforesaid, from the mouth of the Great Miami until it shall intersect Lake Erie or the territorial line, and thence with the same through Lake Erie to the Pennsylvania line aforesaid.
    Ohio is bounded by the Ohio River, but nearly all of the river itself belongs to Kentucky and West Virginia. In 1980, the U.S. Supreme Court held that, based on the wording of the cessation of territory by Virginia (which at that time included what is now Kentucky and West Virginia), the boundary between Ohio and Kentucky (and, by implication, West Virginia) is the northern low-water mark of the river as it existed in 1792. Ohio has only that portion of the river between the river’s 1792 low-water mark and the present high-water mark.
    The border with Michigan has also changed, as a result of the Toledo War, to angle slightly northeast to the north shore of the mouth of the Maumee River.
    Much of Ohio features glaciated plains, with an exceptionally flat area in the northwest being known as the Great Black Swamp. This glaciated region in the northwest and central state is bordered to the east and southeast first by a belt known as the glaciated Allegheny Plateau, and then by another belt known as the unglaciated Allegheny Plateau. Most of Ohio is of low relief, but the unglaciated Allegheny Plateau features rugged hills and forests.
    The rugged southeastern quadrant of Ohio, stretching in an outward bow-like arc along the Ohio River from the West Virginia Panhandle to the outskirts of Cincinnati, forms a distinct socio-economic unit. Geologically similar to parts of West Virginia and southwestern Pennsylvania, this area’s coal mining legacy, dependence on small pockets of old manufacturing establishments, and distinctive regional dialect set this section off from the rest of the state. In 1965 the United States Congress passed the Appalachian Regional Development Act, at attempt to “address the persistent poverty and growing economic despair of the Appalachian Region.” This act defines 29 Ohio counties as part of Appalachia. While 1/3 of Ohio’s land mass is part of the federally defined Appalachian region, only 12.8% of Ohioans live there (1.476 million people.)
    Significant rivers within the state include the Cuyahoga River, Great Miami River, Maumee River, Muskingum River, and Scioto River. The rivers in the northern part of the state drain into the northern Atlantic Ocean via Lake Erie and the St. Lawrence River, and the rivers in the southern part of the state drain into the Gulf of Mexico via the Ohio River and then the Mississippi.
    The worst weather disaster in Ohio history occurred along the Great Miami River in 1913. Known as the Great Dayton Flood, the entire Miami River watershed flooded, including the downtown business district of Dayton. As a result, the Miami Conservancy District was created as the first major flood plain engineering project in Ohio and the United States.
    Grand Lake St. Marys in the west central part of the state was constructed as a supply of water for canals in the canal-building era of 1820-1850. For many years this body of water, over 20 square miles (52 km2), was the largest artificial lake in the world. It should be noted that Ohio’s canal-building projects were not the economic fiasco that similar efforts were in other states. Some cities, such as Dayton, owe their industrial emergence to location on canals, and as late as 1910 interior canals carried much of the bulk freight of the state.

    Climate

    The climate of Ohio is a humid continental climate (Koppen climate classification Dfa) throughout most of the state except in the extreme southern counties of Ohio’s Bluegrass region section which are located on the northern periphery of the humid subtropical climate and Upland South region of the United States. Summers are typically hot and humid throughout the state, while winters generally range from cool to cold. Precipitation in Ohio is moderate year-round. Severe weather is not uncommon in the state, although there are typically fewer tornado reports in Ohio than in states located in what is known as the Tornado Alley. Severe lake effect snowstorms are also not uncommon on the southeast shore of Lake Erie, which is located in an area designated as the Snowbelt.
    Although predominantly not in a subtropical climate, some warmer-climate flora and fauna does reach well into Ohio. For instance, a number of trees with more southern ranges, such as the blackjack oak, Quercus marilandica, are found at their northernmost in Ohio just north of the Ohio River. Also evidencing this climatic transition from a subtropical to continental climate, several plants such as the Southern magnolia (Magnolia grandiflora), Albizia julibrissin (mimosa), Crape Myrtle, and even the occasional Needle Palm are hardy landscape materials regularly used as street, yard, and garden plantings in the Bluegrass region of Ohio; but these same plants will simply not thrive in much of the rest of the State. This interesting change may be observed while traveling through Ohio on Interstate 75 from Cincinnati to Toledo; the observant traveler of this diverse state may even catch a glimpse of Cincinnati’s common wall lizard, one of the few examples of permanent “subtropical” fauna in Ohio.

    Records

    The highest recorded temperature was 113 °F (45 °C), near Gallipolis on July 21, 1934. The lowest recorded temperature was -39 °F (-39 °C), at Milligan on February 10, 1899.
    Archeological evidence suggests that the Ohio Valley was inhabited by nomadic people as early as 13,000 BC. These early nomads disappeared from Ohio by 1,000 BC, “but their material culture provided a base for those who followed them”. Between 1,000 and 800 BC, the sedentary Adena culture emerged. As Ohio historian George W. Knepper notes, this sophisticated culture was “so named because evidences of their culture were excavated in 1902 on the grounds of Adena, Thomas Worthington’s estate located near Chillicothe”. The Adena were able to establish “semi-permanent” villages because they domesticated plants, which included squash, sunflowers, and perhaps corn. Cultivation of these in addition to hunting and gathering supported more settled, complex villages. The most spectacular remnant of the Adena culture is the Great Serpent Mound, located in Adams County, Ohio.

    History

    Native Americans

    Archeological evidence suggests that the Ohio Valley was inhabited by nomadic people as early as 13,000 BC. These early nomads disappeared from Ohio by 1,000 BC, “but their material culture provided a base for those who followed them”. Between 1,000 and 800 BC, the sedentary Adena culture emerged. As Ohio historian George W. Knepper notes, this sophisticated culture was “so named because evidences of their culture were excavated in 1902 on the grounds of Adena, Thomas Worthington’s estate located near Chillicothe”. The Adena were able to establish “semi-permanent” villages because they domesticated plants, which included squash, sunflowers, and perhaps corn. Cultivation of these in addition to hunting and gathering supported more settled, complex villages. The most spectacular remnant of the Adena culture is the Great Serpent Mound, located in Adams County, Ohio.
    Around 100 BC, the Adena were joined in Ohio Country by the Hopewell people, who were named for the farm owned by Captain M. C. Hopewell, where evidence of their unique culture was discovered. Like the Adena, the Hopewell people participated in a mound-building culture. Their complex, large and technologically sophisticated earthworks can be found in modern-day Marietta, Newark, and Circleville. The Hopewell, however, disappeared from the Ohio Valley in about 600 AD. Little is known about the people who replaced them. Researchers have identified two additional, distinct prehistoric cultures: the Fort Ancient people and the Whittlesey Focus people. Both cultures apparently disappeared in the 17th century, perhaps decimated by infectious diseases spread in epidemics from early European contact. The Native Americans had no immunity to common European diseases. Some scholars believe that the Fort Ancient people “were ancestors of the historic Shawnee people, or that, at the very least, the historic Shawnees absorbed remnants of these older peoples.”
    American Indians in the Ohio Valley were greatly affected by the aggressive tactics of the Iroquois Confederation, based in central and western New York. After the so-called Beaver Wars in the mid-17th century, the Iroquois claimed much of the Ohio country as hunting and, more importantly, beaver-trapping ground. After the devastation of epidemics and war in the mid-17th century, which largely emptied the Ohio country of indigenous people by the mid-to-late 17th century, the land gradually became repopulated by the mostly Algonquian-speaking descendants of its ancient inhabitants, that is, descendants of the Adena, Hopewell, and Mississippian cultures. Many of these Ohio-country nations were multi-ethnic (sometimes multi-linguistic) societies born out of the earlier devastation brought about by disease, war, and subsequent social instability. They subsisted on agriculture (corn, sunflowers, beans, etc.) supplemented by seasonal hunts. By the 18th century, they were part of a larger global economy brought about by European entry into the fur trade.
    The indigenous nations to inhabit Ohio in the historical period included the Miamis (a large confederation); Wyandots (made up of refugees, especially from the fractured Huron confederacy); Delawares (pushed west from their historic homeland in New Jersey); Shawnees (also pushed west, although they may have been descended from the Fort Ancient people of Ohio); Ottawas (more commonly associated with the upper Great Lakes region); Mingos (like the Wyandot, a group recently formed of refugees from Iroquois); and Eries (gradually absorbed into the new, multi-ethnic “republics,” namely the Wyandot). Ohio country was also the site of Indian massacres, such as the Yellow Creek Massacre, Gnadenhutten and Pontiac’s Rebellion school massacre.

    Colonial and Revolutionary eras

    During the 18th century, the French set up a system of trading posts to control the fur trade in the region. In 1754, France and Great Britain fought a war that was known in North America as the French and Indian War and in Europe as the Seven Years War. As a result of the Treaty of Paris, the French ceded control of Ohio and the remainder of the Old Northwest to Great Britain.
    Pontiac’s Rebellion in the 1760s, however, posed a challenge to British military control. This came to an end with the colonists’ victory in the American Revolution. In the Treaty of Paris in 1783, Britain ceded all claims to Ohio country to the United States.

    Northwest Territory: 1787-1803

    The United States created the Northwest Territory under the Northwest Ordinance of 1787. Slavery was not permitted in the new territory. Settlement began with the founding of Marietta by the Ohio Company of Associates, which had been formed by a group of American Revolutionary War veterans. Following the Ohio Company, the Miami Company (also referred to as the “Symmes Purchase”) claimed the southwestern section, and the Connecticut Land Company surveyed and settled the Connecticut Western Reserve in present-day Northeast Ohio.
    The old Northwest Territory originally included areas previously known as Ohio Country and Illinois Country. As Ohio prepared for statehood, the Indiana Territory was created, reducing the Northwest Territory to approximately the size of present-day Ohio plus the eastern half of the Lower Peninsula of Michigan and the eastern tip of the Upper Peninsula.
    Under the Northwest Ordinance, areas of the territory could be defined and admitted as states once their population reached 60,000. Although Ohio’s population numbered only 45,000 in December 1801, Congress determined that the population was growing rapidly and Ohio could begin the path to statehood. The assumption was that it would exceed 60,000 residents by the time it was admitted as a state. Furthermore, in regards to the Leni Lenape Native Americans living in the region, Congress decided that 10,000 acres on the Muskingum River in the present state of Ohio would “be set apart and the property thereof be vested in the Moravian Brethren . . . or a society of the said Brethren for civilizing the Indians and promoting Christianity.

    Statehood: 1803-present

    On February 19, 1803, President Jefferson signed an act of Congress that approved Ohio’s boundaries and constitution. However, Congress had never passed a resolution formally admitting Ohio as the 17th state. The current custom of Congress declaring an official date of statehood did not begin until 1812, with Louisiana’s admission as the 18th state. Although no formal resolution of admission was required, when the oversight was discovered in 1953, Ohio congressman George H. Bender introduced a bill in Congress to admit Ohio to the Union retroactive to March 1, 1803. At a special session at the old state capital in Chillicothe, the Ohio state legislature approved a new petition for statehood that was delivered to Washington, D.C. on horseback. On August 7, 1953 (the year of Ohio’s 150th anniversary), President Eisenhower signed an act that officially declared March 1, 1803 the date of Ohio’s admittance into the Union.
    Although many Native Americans had migrated west to evade American encroachment, others remained settled in the state, sometimes assimilating in part. In 1830 under President Andrew Jackson, the US government forced Indian Removal of most tribes to the Indian Territory west of the Mississippi River.
    In 1835, Ohio fought with Michigan in the Toledo War, a mostly bloodless boundary war over the Toledo Strip. Congress intervened, making Michigan’s admittance as a state conditional on ending the conflict. In exchange for giving up its claim to the Toledo Strip, Michigan was given the western two-thirds of the Upper Peninsula, in addition to the eastern third that was already considered part of the state.
    Ohio’s central position and its population gave it an important place during the Civil War. The Ohio River was a vital artery for troop and supply movements, as were Ohio’s railroads. Ohio contributed more soldiers per-capita than any other state in the Union. In 1862, the state’s morale was badly shaken in the aftermath of the battle of Shiloh, a costly victory in which Ohio forces suffered 2,000 casualties. Later that year, when Confederate troops under the leadership of Stonewall Jackson threatened Washington, D.C., Ohio governor David Tod still could recruit 5,000 volunteers to provide three months of service. Ohio historian Andrew R. L. Cayton writes that almost 35,000 Ohioans died in the conflict, “and some thirty thousand carried battle scars with them for the rest of their lives.” By the end of the Civil War, the Union’s top three generals-Ulysses S. Grant, William Tecumseh Sherman, and Philip Sheridan-were all from Ohio.
    In 1912 a Constitutional Convention was held with Charles B. Galbreath as secretary. The result reflected the concerns of the Progressive Era. It introduced the initiative and the referendum. In addition, it allowed the General Assembly to put questions on the ballot for the people to ratify laws and constitutional amendments originating in the Legislature. Under the Jeffersonian principle that laws should be reviewed once a generation, the constitution provided for a recurring question to appear on Ohio’s general election ballots every 20 years. The question asks whether a new convention is required. Although the question has appeared in 1932, 1952, 1972, and 1992, it has never been approved. Instead constitutional amendments have been proposed by petition to the legislature hundreds of times and adopted in a majority of cases.
    Eight U.S. presidents hailed from Ohio at the time of their elections, giving rise to its nickname “Mother of Presidents”, a sobriquet it shares with Virginia. It is also termed “Modern Mother of Presidents,” in contrast to Virginia’s status as the origin of presidents earlier in American history. Seven presidents were born in Ohio, making it second to Virginia’s eight. Virginia-born William Henry Harrison lived most of his life in Ohio and is also buried there. Harrison conducted his political career while living on the family compound, founded by his father-in-law, John Cleves Symmes, in North Bend, Ohio. The seven presidents born in Ohio were Ulysses S. Grant, Rutherford B. Hayes, James A. Garfield, Benjamin Harrison (grandson of William Henry Harrison), William McKinley, William Howard Taft and Warren G. Harding.

    Population

    From just over 45,000 residents in 1800, Ohio’s population grew at rates of over 10% per decade until the 1970 census, which recorded just over 10.65 million Ohioans. Growth then slowed for the next four decades. The United States Census Bureau estimates that the population of Ohio was 11,544,225 on July 1, 2012, a 0.07% increase since the 2010 United States Census. Ohio’s population growth lags that of the entire United States, and Caucasians are found in a greater density than the United States average. As of 2000, Ohio’s center of population is located in Morrow County, in the county seat of Mount Gilead. This is approximately 6,346 feet (1,934 m) south and west of Ohio’s population center in 1990.

    Graph of Ohio’s population growth from 1800-2000.
    As of 2011, 27.6% of Ohio’s children under the age of 1 belonged to minority groups.
    6.2% of Ohio’s population is under 5 years of age, 23.7 percent under 18 years of age, and 14.1 percent were 65 or older. Females made up approximately 51.2 percent of the population.
    As of 2010, 4.1% (469,748) of Ohio’s total population is estimated to be foreign-born (37.7% were born in Asia, 26.4% Europe, and 21.4% Latin America).

    Economy

    In 2010, Ohio was ranked No. 2 in the country for best business climate by Site Selection magazine, based on a business-activity database. The state has also won three consecutive Governor’s Cup awards from the magazine, based on business growth and developments. As of 2010, Ohio’s gross domestic product (GDP) was $478 billion. This ranks Ohio’s economy as the seventh-largest of all fifty states and the District of Columbia.
    The Small Business & Entrepreneurship Council ranked the state No. 10 for best business-friendly tax systems in their Business Tax Index 2009, including a top corporate tax and capital gains rate that were both ranked No. 6 at 1.9%. Ohio was ranked No. 11 by the council for best friendly-policy states according to their Small Business Survival Index 2009. The Directorship’s Boardroom Guide ranked the state No. 13 overall for best business climate, including No. 7 for best litigation climate. Forbes ranked the state No. 8 for best regulatory environment in 2009. Ohio has 5 of the top 115 colleges in the nation, according to U.S. News and World Report’s 2010 rankings, and was ranked No. 8 by the same magazine in 2008 for best high schools.
    Ohio’s unemployment rate stood at 10.7 in May 2010, adding 17,000 new jobs that month. Ohio’s per capita income stands at $34,874. Moody’s is predicting a 1.3% increase in personal income in 2009 for Ohio, compared to the 2007 rate of 4.7%. As of 2007, Ohio’s median household income is $46,645, and 13.1% of the population is below the poverty line, slightly above the national rate of 13%. Ohio’s employment base is expected to grow 5% from 2006 to 2016, a net gain of 290,700 jobs.
    The manufacturing and financial activities sectors each compose 18.3% of Ohio’s GDP, making them Ohio’s largest industries by percentage of GDP. Ohio has the largest bioscience sector in the Midwest, and is a national leader in the “green” economy. Ohio is the largest producer in the country of plastics, rubber, fabricated metals, electrical equipment, and appliances. 5,212,000 Ohioans are currently employed by wage or salary.
    By employment, Ohio’s largest sector is trade/transportation/utilities, which employs 1,010,000 Ohioans, or 19.4% of Ohio’s workforce, while the health care and education sector employs 825,000 Ohioans (15.8%). Government employs 787,000 Ohioans (15.1%), manufacturing employs 669,000 Ohioans (12.9%), and professional and technical services employs 638,000 Ohioans (12.2%). Ohio’s manufacturing sector is the third-largest of all fifty United States states in terms of gross domestic product. Fifty-nine of the United States’ top 1,000 publicly traded companies (by revenue in 2008) are headquartered in Ohio, including Procter & Gamble, Goodyear Tire & Rubber, AK Steel, Timken, Abercrombie & Fitch, and Wendy’s.
    Ohio is also one of 41 states with its own lottery, the Ohio Lottery. The Ohio Lottery has contributed over $15.5 billion to public education in its 34-year history.