I'll be frank, I've never fully understood the basic concept of a flu vaccine.
Sure, flu season comes around, and a lot of people come down with the $animal plague. A few die from complications, but by and large, we get over it.
Enter into it, here, the current vaccine. It protects against a prior strain, but that leaves any new strain open to attack without reprisal. People get the flu, accordingly.
It's not to say it isn't completely without benefit, as I do know a few people who take it to keep from getting ill, and it's mostly because they have respiratory issues. But really, aren't we just protecting ourselves from something that really is more of a bogeyman that makes us miserable for a few weeks out of the year?
Well, it would probably just do as much good.
This includes the front office. Which they used for sharing, and that includes file sharing - which poses a risk, in this day and age, for cancelling all internet service for the front office, something they rely on.
Personally, I need to have a notice eating at my mail like I need a hole in my head. It might push security by the openness, but I don't need to be spending too long setting this stuff up - I have homework.
PEX tubing for your plumbing is pretty damn cool, and pretty cheap. No worries at all about pipe corrosion if you have funky water, and they tend not to burst. Moreover, the right kind of box can set your valves for all fixtures in one central location. The bad news, however, is that you can't just cut the valve if you're on the commode and the commode suddenly springs a leak on the intake.
As for hardline networking, just do it. Have a wifi spot for guests and laptops, but for desktop boxes, well, wifi never really made sense to me - and besides, it's hard to beat the reliability of a copper CAT6E line, or fiber, or....
That last 10% is generally considered to be transactional overhead. Speed testers don't tend to count that. Your best advice is to either live with the 300 kb/s missing, demand a 10% discount for that overhead (which will likely be unsuccessful, because that top speed is NOT guaranteed and it will most likely say as much in the TOS), or find a provider that will provide that max speed limit at all times.
I'm talking US mail. Snail mail. Like "write a well-written letter and put it in an envelope and apply address and postage and dust off the mailbox and use it for outbound mail" mail.
If you're feeling that persistent, send them one copy of the same letter per day, for ten days, or until you get a response. Which ever comes first. Make it clear in your letter that you'll do this until you get an answer, expect delays in cessation, blah blah blah. Doesn't need to be more than one per day, because if you send two, they all arrive at once. And don't send on Sunday or holidays, they'll get two on arrival. Short version: annoy them to the point of response, not to the point of anger.