Entertainment Venues, Stadiums & Arenas

Cellular coverage is important for stadiums and arenas for several reasons:

  1. Safety and emergency communication: In case of emergency, having good cellular coverage is critical for people to be able to call for help or emergency services.
  2. Customer experience: Good cellular coverage allows attendees to use their smartphones to access information, order food and drinks, and stream content, which enhances the overall experience.
  3. Venue operations: Cell coverage is important for the venue’s staff and security teams to communicate and coordinate effectively.
  4. Business operations: Good cellular coverage is important for businesses operating within the stadium or arena to communicate with customers, process transactions, and access the internet.
  5. Social media: Good cellular coverage allows attendees to post and share photos and videos on social media, which can help promote the venue and attract more visitors in the future.
  6. Smart building: In some cases, cellular coverage is also important for the stadium or arena’s smart building infrastructure, such as access control, parking management, and energy management systems.
  7. Enhanced fan experience: Allows fans to access high-speed, low-latency Internet and other digital services, such as live streaming and instant replays, to enhance their viewing experience.

Overall, good cellular coverage is a crucial aspect of the overall experience for stadium and arena attendees, and it is important for the venue’s operations and business.

Cellular coverage in stadiums and arenas can be bad for several reasons:

  1. High density of users: Large crowds of people in a confined space can strain cellular networks, leading to reduced coverage and slow data speeds.
  2. Building materials: Stadiums and arenas are often built with materials, such as metal and concrete, that can block or interfere with cellular signals.
  3. Obstructions: The layout of the stadium or arena, including seating arrangements and walls, can obstruct cellular signals and reduce coverage.
  4. Outdated infrastructure: Many stadiums and arenas have outdated cellular infrastructure, which may not be capable of supporting the demands of modern mobile devices and services.
  5. Carrier limitations: The availability of cellular coverage in stadiums and arenas can be limited by the coverage and capacity of the local carrier network.

These factors can combine to create a challenging environment for cellular coverage, making it difficult for users to access reliable mobile services in these venues.

Our Clientele

Explore some of the great companies that RSS has worked with.

Why RSS?

The licensed wireless industry is intricate. Experience has been a part of Repeated Signal Solutions (RSS) from the company’s inception in 2004. Unlike our rivals, RSS has been active in the licensed wireless frequency market for 19 years and still represents the majority of our first clients nationally.

  • 1

    Financial Transparency
    The RSS methodology has been demonstrated to put everyone at ease. This approach is the result of 19 years of expertise.

  • 2

    Trust: 92%+ of Our Customers Are Recurring
    Among licensed wireless services, RSS is one of the few that puts the client first.

  • 3

    Respect and Understanding for All Stakeholders
    To ensure that each party contributes for their use case, our process supports the creation of budgets for each group’s allocation of the system.

  • 4

    Total Solution Experience
    We offer end-to-end life cycles with the standard carriers SLAs starting at 10 years as part of our solutions.

Ready to Speak With Our Team?

RSS’ mission is to act on behalf of our customers and provide innovative methodologies and detailed solutions that meet their wireless coverage challenges. We strive to provide value propositions based upon ethical business approaches with a high level of transparency and communication which builds mutual trust, respect and a basis for replicable results in our products and services delivery.

Pete Bohley, President of RSS