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Last in simplicity - the most complex and expensive - is satellite Internet.While available anywhere it is going to cost the most and be the hardest to keep running effectively. Satellite is no longer widely used by most RVers, since the cellular system now accommodates "most" peoples needs. But way out in the mountains you are not likely to get a signal. I highly recommend it - it covers all of the options available, in an entertaining and highly understandable fashion.It is available in all formats - PDF, i Books, Kindle, and print.Disclosure: I gain nothing financially from this, but I did write a chapter on antennas that is included in the book. I recommend them on their merits alone, and my recommendations do change over time.The principles cover both voice communications and data communications.The problems are the same: It may sound simplistic, but solving these issues is really what the myriad of available products do.The Verizon and Sprint networks share towers and you can roam between them; ATT uses a different technology and has its own towers. The antenna can not "magically" produce a signal for you.But if there is any signal available in the area you are in, the antenna will make a "night and day" difference in voice quality, the ability to sustain a call with out "drops", and the speed of a data connection.
Personally, I would not recommend them, but if you are already with one of them you have nothing to loose by sticking with them and seeing what happens.
One technique that some people use to maximize their data connectivity is to have two smartphones with hotspot capabilities.
One phone on the ATT network, and one phone on the Verizon network.
From a complexity perspective wifi is the simplest, requiring the least equipment and expense - your laptop will just "do it" if you are in range of the hotspot.
Next comes cellular data - it requires more equipment (a smartphone or a cellular modem) and is more expensive and complex.