Press Release

IoT connectivity provider launches EU office in Rotterdam

Internet of Things (IoT) managed connectivity provider M2M Intelligence has launched a new office in the Netherlands to enhance its customer service offering to European and global customers.

M2M Intelligence SIMs provide resilient multi-network connectivity across almost 200 countries, helping their enterprise clients build reliable, consistent global IoT solutions.

With the company growing at more than twice the rate of the overall IoT market – the company is now expanding its global customer service offering. The Rotterdam offering is the latest step in an international growth plan, which will see the company further develop its presence in Asia as well as moving into Central and South America.

Matt Owen, Managing Director, M2M Intelligence, said: “It’s a period of rapid growth for the industry, with costs falling and new solutions being developed all the time. This has encouraged organisations across several sectors, including transportation, healthcare and the payment industry, to expand their IoT estates.

“With our customers growing their infrastructures across international borders we’ve taken steps to develop a global growth plan that will keep our service teams close to our customers and partners. This plan will see us open more offices and form new partnerships around the world, and this has already begun with our first office outside the UK.”

M2M Intelligence enables customers to scale their IoT solutions globally by providing SIMs and secure, resilient data connectivity with consistent, visibility and control through a simple management platform. As confidence continues to grow around next generation IoT technology, M2M Intelligence is helping new and existing customers to continue to grow their connected device estates internationally.

“It’s ironic that, while security concerns around the technology initially held the market back, the ability to enhance security is now one of IoT’s biggest drivers,” said Matt. “This might take the form of Brazilian street vendors and taxi drivers preferring to take contactless payments rather than carry cash or Central American customs organisations seeking to prevent smugglers from tampering with international shipping.”