Free cell phones and mobile services are also available. Each column below describes a different long distance calling plan. Click here for DLD2000.com's ratings of the companies we represent.
* Telrite - Prices quoted are for most customers of Bell South, Qwest, SBC, and Verizon. Click Here and enter your phone number to see what rates are available in your area.
** ECG - You can get these rates with no monthly billing fee if you choose ECG's Easy Pay and Easy Bill options.
Louisiana is probably the most soulful of melting pots in all of America. It's a multicultural tapestry that was originally woven by the Africans, Spaniards, Native Americans, and the French (the state was named by Louis XIV, who was the King Of France from 1643-1715.) Today, the Creoles are a combination of those ethnicities. It is the home to Baton Rouge (the Capital) and New Orleans, the city of jazz. Though it has been hit hard by natural and hand-made disasters— Hurricane Katrina and the BP Oil Spill— it remains strong, still a wonderful city to visit and live in.
Louisiana Business Long Distance Plans: There is nothing worse than to see your telephone bills riddled with huge costs, especially if you own a business. Well, a Louisiana business long distance phone plan will provide the solution for this. The rates are generally a diminutive 3-8 cents per minute, which is definitely manageable. You can form your plan to the needs of your business, so no extraneous or hidden costs will permeate your bill. Each year, a regular phone bill is likely to have a price hike, causing your bill to become too monstrous to handle. A business needs to have financial breathing room when it needs to make calls to a long distance location. The Louisiana business long distance companies understand this. With their low prices their aim is to help your day-to-day operations stay afloat. If you have a business that's both large or small, look into this.
The Food: Louisiana is famous for its cuisine. It's gastronomical riff on southern food is known as Cajun or Creole cuisine. Its influences range from the slaves of Africa to the dishes of the French. In the 19th and 20th centuries, Creole cuisine was for the peasant, the people with a serf-like ranking in the social hierarchy. The gumbos and the fricassees, the flavorful stews and the renown Cajun roux was birthed by the outsiders of society. Today, talented chefs and cooks are creating dishes that are classically inspired from this cuisine. Ironically, what was once dirt is now gold; despicability evolved into a delicacy.
New Orleans: New Orleans has had it rough the past couple of years, with Hurricane Katrina being the root of it. The bureaucratic chaos that ensued was almost as bad as the hurricane itself. In spite of this, New Orleans is still New Orleans— The City of Jazz. It's musical streets are legendary, and events like Mardi Gras encapsulate what the city is all about: a great, soulful carnival that exhibit's the beauties and eccentricities of its population. Mardi Gras, which happens once a year, should be experienced by everyone— American or not.
More than any other state, New Orleans has sparred with disaster. And though it may have gotten hit hard, it still stands strong, waving its identity like a flag.
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