Telecoms firm rings up 15 jobs in €1.75m deal

by Gazette Reporter
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TELECOMS company Pure Telecom has signed a €1.75m deal with sales agency DSM Ltd, creating 15 jobs.
The deal will enable Pure to continue its opush to roll-out services across the country, with a particular focus on rural Ireland.
The Irish-owned company has been providing fixed line, broadband and cloud telecoms services since 2002 to Irish businesses and consumers.
All of the DSM positions will be field sales roles, with successful candidates having customer-facing experience and a track record in achieving ambitious sales targets, in addition to receiving ongoing training the company.

Anticipation
With nationwide fibre roll-outs continue, and in anticipation of a decision on the National Broadband Plan, Pure Telecom is focusing on an increased presence of sales agents in key locations across the country to help it achieve an aggressive growth plan.
Celebrating the deal, Paul Connell, Pure Telecom chief executive, said: “This deal is part of our nationwide push to bring broadband to a lot more people and households in rural Ireland.
“We work very closely with some of Ireland’s major wholesale providers and want to ensure that we are there as soon as the broadband is – part of that means having an increased presence of sales representatives.
“We are very confident that this deal with DSM will play a significant role in helping us to grow our business and footprint outside of the major cities.”
Echoing his words, James Edinborough, DSM Ltd chief executive, added: “Pure Telecom is the kind of company that sales representatives want to work with because of its dedication to customer service and competitive pricing.
“Broadband across Ireland still has a long way to go, but we look forward to helping Pure Telecom roll out the much-needed service across the country.
“Our relationship spans many years and we are delighted to have signed another deal with them. We look forward to providing Pure Telecom with sales support to help it continue on its impressive growth path.”
Connell said: ““What we have found interesting is that as more people become connected to broadband, the fixed line is making a comeback.
“A few years ago most people thought that the smartphone would see the demise of the landline, and we prepared ourselves for that, but instead we are seeing huge demand for it.
“The National Broadband Plan will only serve to increase that demand.”

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