Both Orange Email and T-Mobile are part of the same company: EE. When users see EE on their phone or tablet screen this means that they are using EE’s 3G network. If you would like to upgrade to the faster 4G network as an Orange user, you’ll need to change your current mobile plan to an EE plan that supports 4G together with a 4G enabled phone.
Although Orange has been integrated in EE in the UK, the Orange services are still accessible for the current users. This means that you can still login to your Orange Email or Orange webmail using your login details. If you’re a new user you need to sign in. The Orange email sign in process is fast and simple. As an Orange customer you need to go to the Orange login page. This can be done by clicking on the Orange email sign in page on the EE main page. Over here you can fill in your Orange username and password. Most of the times your Orange username is the same as your Orange Email address. The username could also be your personal email address if you have set this up earlier in your personal mail settings. After signing in you can access your entire Orange Email account, change your e-mail settings, view mails, manage your Extra’s, upgrade to another (Mobile) plan and so on.
Orange Email Costs
The costs for Orange Email or webmail are reasonable too. You can choose to pay monthly or weekly (pay as you go). The fixed prices per month are respectively £5,- or £1,- a week if you chose for the ‘ pay as you go’ option. If you have a Panther or Dolphin plan, the Orange email services are inclusive.
Orange also offers the possibility to access your Orange E-mail or webmail from multiple devices. After login or sign-in you can connect to your Orange email with your phone, tablet or laptop. If you’re abroad it is important to note that additional costs are charged for roaming. You will be charged in accordance to the standard data roaming rates and as long as the settings for Internet abroad are switched on.
History of Orange Webmail
The establishment of Orange can be traced back to the 1990s, when it was being acquired by Hutchison Whampoa and branded as ‘Orange’. In 2000 the company was taken over by France Télécom (which in turn was rebranded as Orange in 2006). Four years later, in 2010, a joint venture was created between Deutsche Telekom and the French Orange S.A. The companies merged two of the biggest European brands for Mobile and Internet services into one company, Orange and T-mobile became EE in the UK. With this joint venture the largest mobile network operator in the UK was established offering broadband and mobile services to around 28 million customers. Nowadays EE (and as such Orange) covers more than 93 percent of the population with 4G, serves more than 31 million UK customers across its mobile, fixed and wholesale business, and is still growing. This is especially the case in terms of 4G customers.