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HP launches printer rental services for those who can’t commit to one

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If you don’t want to deal with your dusty years-old printer or hate changing ink cartridges, HP may have a tonerrific alternative for you. It has introduced a subscription service called the HP All-In Plan designed for low-volume printing needs.


The plan offers a hassle-free way to print, scan, and copy, without worrying about maintenance and ink costs, starting from $6.99 a month.


Subscribers can pick from three different HP printers: the Envy 6020e, the Envy Inspire 7258e, and the OfficeJet Pro 9010e. Each of these all-in-one color inkjet printers is designed to cater to various needs, from basic printing to more complex tasks like faxing and enhanced home office functions.


The entry-level option at $6.99 a month hooks you up with the Envy 6020e, tailored for those who print around 20 pages a month. If you’re a bit more ambitious with your printing needs, the plan’s cost adjusts based on the printer model you select and your anticipated monthly page output.


The All-In Plan also includes automatic ink replenishment, round-the-clock live support, and a next-day exchange service.


For now, the service is only available to customers in the United States, with a 30-day risk-free trial for those who want to test the waters first.


The catch is you’ll need to stick with the plan for at least two years. If you decide to part ways before this timeframe, you’ll need to send the printer back and pay a cancellation fee, which varies depending on how long you’ve been in the plan. For instance, bowing out in the first year with the Envy model will set you back $120, while leaving any time before the two years are up costs $60.


Think before you ink!


Low-key printers only: This plan isn’t ideal for high-volume printing needs.


Commitment clause: Be prepared for a 2-year contract, with early cancellation fees.


Overall, the HP All-In Plan offers convenience and ease for casual printers who don’t mind a subscription commitment. But for high-volume printers or those seeking more flexibility, traditional printer ownership might still be the better option.



Opening image: HP

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