Share:

Telus UBC Alumni Plans: Starting at $48 with 4.5 GB Data [u]

Share:

University of British Columbia (UBC) Alumni with an A-Card can jump on an exclusive Telus wireless offer, which has a monthly plan offering the following:

Corp Advantage 60 – $48

  • 4.5GB data
  • 400 local daytime minutes
  • 250 long distance minutes
  • Unlimited evenings and weekends from 6PM
  • Unlimited nationwide in-network calling
  • Unlimited incoming local calls
  • Unlimited Canada-wide SMS/MMS
  • Caller ID, voicemail, call waiting, conference calling
Corp Advantage 65 – $65
  • 3GB data
  • Unlimited local calling
  • 500 long distance minutes
  • iPhone Visual Voicemail
Corp Advantage 75 – $75
  • 5GB data
  • Unlimited North America (Canada to US)
  • Unlimited global SMS/MMS
  • iPhone Visual Voicemail

Screenshot 2017 10 04 08 34 56

iPhone 6 Plus, iPhone 7/7 Plus and iPhone 8/8 Plus are available to sign up with these plans, which allow up to five users to the account. According to users on RFD, the $48 plan is worth it if you can get an iPhone 8 or iPhone 8 Plus on contract pricing.

The offer says it’s available for new customers with the purchase of a new smartphone. Existing Telus customers can switch to the plan, “but charges may apply if time remains on contract.” The plans are handled by authorized Telus dealer Countrywide Communications.

In order to jump on this offer, an A-Card must be shown. You can pick a free card up the UBC Vancouver, Downtown or Okanagan campuses, or apply online.

Update: Alumni UBC tweeted to say this offer is “now closed.”

Here is the new offer available:

  • Receive a 10% discount off premium and premium plus rate plans.
  • Receive a discount of $100 on premium smartphones and $300 on premium plus smartphones.

 

Share:

  • Bill___A

    They should have the best deals available for everyone and all should be treated equally. The spectrum they license is owned by all Canadians and people should not get a better deal because they are members of some sort of group. The “group” should be “residents of Canada.” By settling for less profits on plans offered to, say, UBC Alumni, that forces them to make more profits from others in order to get their desired returns for their investors.

Deals