Remotevpn.net is a US-based VPN provider that started out in 2009. The company offers 100 IP addresses at present.
Remotevpn.net will be speed tested soon.
Remotevpn.net Pricing Plans
Unlimited bandwidth on all plans:
- $5 per month
- $4 per month on quarterly subscriptions
Remotevpn.net Discounts/Coupons or Special Offers
New users get a 48-hour trial account for $2 to test the service out.
Remotevpn.net Operating Systems Supported
Remotevpn.net currently supports Windows, Linux, Macintosh, Android and iOS operating systems.
Remotevpn.net Server Locations
Remotevpn.net has servers located in:
Remotevpn.net Protocols Supported
Remotevpn.net supports the L2TP and PPTP VPN protocols.
Remotevpn.net Logging Policy
Remotevpn.net says that they only keep logs related to server performance. They do not keep logs on user activity online.
None reported. You can email email@example.com for any questions about your service.
Remotevpn.net vs. the Competition
Remotevpn.net offers a nice subscription price that is competitive with the other providers out there. They also offer unlimited accounts, which means that you don’t have to monitor your bandwidth usage with this service. They do not currently support OpenVPN, however, which may put them at a disadvantage for some users.
Provided that L2TP and PPTP are adequate for you, you may find this provider’s pricing to be enough to be persuasive. You can try them out for 48 hours for $2, which should be enough time to assess for yourself whether or not the service is up to par. They have a limited number of nations to choose from for servers compared to many other providers.
Those in nations with national firewalls or who face other types of filtering may not be able to use the L2TP protocol, as it is easily blocked by restricting access through the necessary port. PPTP is widely known to be lacking in security. The addition of OpenVPN would fix this, as it can be run over any available port. The service does have an attractive price point and an attractive logging policy. For those in nations where port blocking is not a concern, it might be a good option.