Some people in parts of the Panhandle may be without the Internet.
Main Street Broadband provided low cost wireless Internet access to rural areas. But, the company defaulted on a loan through the Rural Utility Service and got shutdown by the government.
Andy Schack was driving down Highway-90 Wednesday, when his life took a wrong turn.
"I was actually driving to a job in Marianna, and my rep from Main Street called me and told me I needed to pull over on the side of the road" he recalled.
Main Street was a provider to Schack's business, Clear Choice Satellite Company.
"He told me that he didn't know how to tell me this, but that the company was shut down, we would be paid no moneys owed, and we were basically out everything" Schack told us.
Main Street owed him more than $10,000. But that's not the only issue the sudden closure caused.
"We're sending out email by email to all of my customers explaining what's happening. Otherwise, you're going to have customers turn on their computer one day and their inter net's not going to work" Schack said. "Literally any minute, any day, any week it could all the sudden just go down."
Many people who used Main Street were from the most rural parts of the Panhandle, where money and access doesn't come easily.
"I have a lot of people who are furthering their education on-line. If you're looking for a job, without Internet you can't hardly look for a job anymore. Most of them will give you a website where you fill out the application" he explained.
Schack said he was also worried about his own family and future.
"I've got a wife and three girls-three beautiful girls, who depend on Daddy."
But not all hope tanked with the Main Street. The Florida Rural Broadband Alliance, which has been building a high-speed Internet system for eight Panhandle counties, is almost 80-percent complete.
The entire project's expected to be completed by next year.