BAI Communications, which builds “neutral host” mobile networks (which are then leased out to mobile networks operators) is consolidating several companies, rebranding as Boldyn Networks, and establishing London as its headquarters location. The company is currently run out of Australia. 


“BAI will begin operating officially as Boldyn Networks at the end of June 2023. The new brand will centralise all of their existing brands, including BAI Communications itself, as well as Mobilitie, Signal Point Systems, Transit Wireless, Vilicom and ZenFi Networks,” according to ISPreview.


“This is a historic and exciting day for us, by launching Boldyn Networks we’re bringing together the power of all our businesses under one brand and creating the global neutral host partner of choice for customers,” said Igor Leprince, Group CEO of BAI Communications. “Boldyn Networks will be greater than the sum of its parts. We will be integrating a portfolio of neutral host solutions, supported by a team of diverse and highly skilled experts, and years of experience in the public and private sectors. I’m looking forward to the bright possibilities for our customers and for our people as one brand, and to the collaborative role that Boldyn Networks will play in shaping the future of our industry.”


“The company is behind a number of big digital infrastructure projects, such as introducing full mobile connectivity to the world’s largest wind farm (Hornsea 2 – located approximately 89km (55 miles) off the Yorkshire coast in the North Sea), rolling out full fibre cables across numerous London boroughs and deploying a new mobile network on the London Underground (tube trains, stations etc.),” according to the publication.

The company has also transformed Sunderland into the U.K.’s most advances smart city, according to BollyInside.com


BAI companies have more than 700 employees and infrastructure deployments, including connectivity for seven major transit systems, covering nearly 1,000 stations around the world, more than 10,000 small cells, 250 venues with DAS, 77 colocation facilities, nearly 2,000 miles of fibre and 300 macro towers, reports ComputerWeekly.com.