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GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracker SIM Cards

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Get the same GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Trackers service at a fraction of the cost with no contract plans on the nations fastest 5G/4G LTE network for hundreds per year in savings on your wireless plan.

Looking for a GPS tracker that includes a SIM card? With so many GPS tracker choices available, it’s easy to become overwhelmed. Why, after all, do certain GPS trackers require SIM cards? What role does a SIM card play? What about GPS trackers that are continuous – are there GPS trackers SIM card Plans or subscription plans? Or how about a GPS tracking plan with no monthly fees? Which GPS tracker plans are available, and how can you choose the best one? SpeedTalk offers the most competitive subscription wireless service for GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Trackers Devices. Renewable prepaid plans for GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Trackers and more. No contract, no credit checks, and 100% money-back guaranteed. 

  • Sale!
    $5 A Month GPS Tracker Plan
    Select options This product has multiple variants. The options may be chosen on the product page
  • Sale!
    $7.50 A Month GPS Tracker Plan
    Select options This product has multiple variants. The options may be chosen on the product page
  • Sale!
    Select options This product has multiple variants. The options may be chosen on the product page

Get the best wireless compatibility for nearly all 5G/4G & 3G/2G LTE, GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Trackers. Customize voice, data, and SMS for use with nearly any GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracking device. SIM cards can be used to track any device's locations. When the GPS device is turned on, it will automatically register with the nearest cell tower. This process is known as triangulation, and it can be used to determine the approximate location of the GPS, GPRS Device. The cell tower will then send a signal to the GPS that includes the GPS Device's location. The GPS will use this information to calculate its position and display it on a map.

5G and/or 4G LTE access requires a capable device and SIM within an appropriate coverage area. 5G capability offered at no additional cost. Actual availability speed, and coverage may vary. Other taxes, fees, and restrictions apply. See full terms for details.

The majority of GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracking devices, require SIM cards to achieve connectivity, meaning that if you own a GPS device you will need a wireless plan to be able to track, monitor, and navigate. Whether your device is a wearable, a handheld, or attached to your vehicle, we provide a variety of flexible wireless plans to meet your needs.


Stay connected on your GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracker device with SpeedTalk Mobile’s secure nationwide network, specifically designed to maximize your GPS, GPRS device performance.

  • Enjoy 5G & 4G LTE data usage with a GPS SIM card and wireless plan that supports the majority of GPS and GPRS  Devices
  • Get a free 3-in-1 SIM card that includes standard, micro, and nano sizes to fit any GPS and GPRS  Devices. Simply punch out the size you need.
  • No contracts, no credit checks, and no activation fees. GPS and GPRS Devices plans renew automatically every 30 days with the freedom to cancel anytime from anywhere.
  • Upgrade or downgrade your GPS and GPRS Devices plan at anytime with no extra fees or hidden costs.
  • Stay connected with SpeedTalk Mobile international roaming service add on feature in more than 200 countries.
Play Video about GSM Compatible GPS GPRS Trackers

Speedtalk Mobile GPS, GPRS Tracker SIM cards and service plans are compatible with any unlocked 5G/4G or 3G/2G LTE GSM GPS tracking device such as, but not limited to:

GPS sim cards are a great way to keep track of your most valuable possessions. They provide you with real-time navigation and positioning, so you can always find your way. GPS, GPRS SIM cards are also great for staying connected while on the go.

OEM’s, Manufacturers, Enterprise, Corporate and Affiliate Accounts are available – online account management portal and API’s to manage multiple SIM cards within single account and one main airtime balance.

GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracker SIM Cards are a great way to keep an eye on your possessions. You can use these cards to track the location of your belongings, manage your possessions, and get alerts if something happens to them. A GPS tracking device (or GPS tracker) is a gadget that pinpoints location using GPS and other technologies. It’s popular among outdoorsy athletes and farmers who want to keep an eye on their livestock. It’s often used by firms to track cars and freight – and let you know where your delivery is.

A GPS tracker with a SIM card will typically need a GPS chip, a GSM chip, a SIM card, and a small CPU1. To calculate its position, the GPS chips receive signals from at least four GPS satellites. It then passes that position along to the CPU, which cleans up the data. This is then passed on to the GSM module, which connects to the mobile network and you are connected (usually via a smartphone, tablet, or computer). GPS tracking platforms (such as the Tractive GPS app) make GPS location data easy to read by visualizing it on a map.

Wireless plans for any GPS tracking device.

The majority of GPS trackers, OBD devices, or even dash cam for cars now require SIM cards to achieve connectivity, meaning that if you own a GPS device you will need a wireless plan to be able to track, monitor, and navigate.

GPS stands for Global Positioning System. GPS is a satellite-based navigation system that allows users to determine their exact location. GPS can be used in a variety of settings, such as in vehicles, on maps, and in the outdoors.
Satellite Navigation is based on a global network of satellites that transmit radio signals from medium earth orbit. Users of Satellite Navigation are most familiar with the 31 Global Positioning System (GPS) satellites developed and operated by the United States.

Device-to-device wireless communication: The SIM card in your tracker has the advantage of being linked to the local mobile network. It can therefore communicate with other devices. Assume you place a GPS tracker in your child’s backpack* on their first day of walking to school alone to ensure their safety. The tracker’s SIM card allows it to send location information to your phone. This would not ordinarily be feasible without a SIM card in the GPS tracker.

Tracking in real time: A SIM card also allows you to trace every move. Tractive GPS, for example, allows you to enter LIVE Mode to receive location updates every 2-3 seconds and know your cat or dog is safe and sound. All of this is made possible via the tracker’s built-in SIM card.


Many people are perplexed as to why so many GPS trackers require a SIM card. After all, there are non-intrusive GPS trackers available. It’s an interesting subject, given that your phone’s GPS may function without a SIM card. So, why, yet again, why do so many GPS trackers require SIM cards?

Here’s the quick answer: If you wish to broadcast GPS location from one device to another (say, from your GPS tracker to your phone), you’ll need a SIM card so the two can “communicate.” The data is transferred by SMS from your tracker to your phone, all thanks to its SIM card.

How many types of GPS devices are there?

Basically, there are three types available: plug-in, hardwired, and battery-operated. These devices typically use a cellular connection to transmit the data they collect.

SpeedTalk offers the most competitive GPS and GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS Tracker subscription wireless service. Renewable prepaid plans for GPS and OBD Asset Tracker Devices. No contract, no credit checks. Save hundreds per year and 100% money-back guaranteed. 

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Why Choose Us


You get premium wireless service on the nation’s largest 4G / 5G network, for less than what big wireless companies charge.


Choose the monthly usage amount. That is right! If you are not using it, you can switch to a lower plan at anytime.


Your unlocked device and current phone number are always welcome at SpeedTalk Mobile®


There is never any contracts or commitments. Start and continue service when you want.

*Please Note: “Arrow” indicators on devices shows connection to the cellular tower and doesn’t mean there is an internet connection.
1) After turning on the device there is a test period before it can connect to internet. Be patient and wait approximately 20 minutes.

2) When updating the APN setting of your device, it may take up to 2 hours for the device to apply the new internet and APN settings of the SIM card.

3) If your device doesn’t work or if it is offline, check to see if your device is registered correctly on the app (for example in the US you might register your device to use the North America setting).

How to set up your device’s APN to work with SpeedTalk Mobile services: *Please Note: SpeedTalk SIM cards have 2 different APNs: “wholesale” or “mobilenet.” Each SIM card will only support one APN. The APN will be printed on your SIM card or can be obtained from your account online.*You many need to consult your device’s manual/documentation to configure your device’s APN settings.

1) To set up your device’s APN, please follow these steps in order:
a. Remove the SIM card. b. Turn off the device. c. Keep the device turned off and then insert your activated SpeedTalk Mobile sim card. d. Turn the device back on. e. Wait for approximately 3 minutes. f. For smartwatch, use your personal cell phone to send a text message to your watch phone# (SpeedTalk#) with the following (make sure to send the message directly from your personal cellular phone not from your watch app):
If the APN is wholesale, send: pw,123456,apn,wholesale,,,310260#
If the APN is mobilenet, send:pw,123456,apn,mobilnet,,,310260#

2) Wait for 10-20 minutes and then repeat instructions A-E above.

3) For smartwatch, open your app and set your watch phone number and ADMIN number. If you are able to set these numbers, your device already works!

4) If your device will not connect to internet, please check your device IP, APN, and GPRS.

What should you do AFTER you receive your GSM Compatible GPS & GPRS
Tracker Devices SIM card kit?


The following phones work with our service


iPhone – All models –

All 4G LTE GSM phones

All phones purchased through T-mobile

All phones purchased through AT&T, but they have to be unlocked – Only 6 and newer phones purchased through Verizon & Sprint.


Android – All models –

All 4G LTE GSM phones

All phones purchased through T-mobile

All phones purchased through AT&T but they have to be unlocked – Only 2016 and newer phones purchased through Verizon & Sprint.


Windows – Most windows phones.


Non-smartphones – All models –

All 4G LTE GSMUnlocked


Other – All models –

All 4G LTE GSMUnlocked

The transfer process will take part once you have received a SIM card in the mail from SpeedTalk and ready to activate your service with us. We will ask you for your account # and password from your current carrier. Phone number must be active with the current carrier to ensure the transfer of your number to SpeedTalk network.

Keep in mind that there are exceptions to this rule, but it will never be because of SpeedTalk. Your phone will have to be in good standing with your current or past carrier. You will also have to purchase one of our plans first and you should start the transfer process with SpeedTalk prior to your cancellation with your current carrier. It’s very important that you do not cancel your account with your current carrier before the transferring process is completed.


If you currently do not have a phone number. SpeedTalk will generate one for you automatically, you just need to provide a zip code so we can issue a phone number based on that zip code. (It’s important to enter the zip code of the area where you will regularly use your device)

Yes, you can. We are a combination of subscription and pre-paid plans.

We are a 100% money back guaranteed service. However, if you have consumed more than 30 minutes, 30 texts, or 30mbs of data within 14 days of the plan cycle, your purchase will be considered buyer’s remorse and you will no longer qualify for a refund.

A SIM card is an integrated circuit intended to securely store the international mobile subscriber identity number and its related key, which are used to identify and authenticate subscribers on mobile telephony devices

a SIM (Subscriber Identity Module) card is a tiny, portable memory chip that stores information about you as a cell phone user. On it, there’s a seventeen-digit code that designates its country code of origin, the system carrier (such as AT&T or Verizon), and a unique user ID.

You may wonder, “Who cares about this code?” A valid question and guess what: phone carriers do. It’s how they attribute cell phone bills and charge us.

Above all else, SIM cards are super handy because they can be easily transferred from one device to another. Just like in my opening story, all that you’d need to do is take it out of one phone and slip it into the new one. By making the switch, most (if not all) of your contacts and personal settings will transfer with it, making life all the easier.

SIM cards were introduced all the way back in 1991. The first SIM card was about the size of a credit card. Since then, there have been several updates and iterations, making them smaller and smaller.

This evolution closely aligns with the history of the GSM (Global System of Mobile Communications) mobile network. Developed to describe protocols for second generation (2G) (3G) (4G) AND (5G) cellular networks, the GSM today stands as the default global standard for mobile communications.

SIM cards are a crucial part of GSM networks, storing user information required for authentication. Ultimately, this allows both your phone to connect with a GSM network and GSM networks to track your phone usage (specifically, your minutes, texts, data usage, etc), giving carriers the information to send you an accurate phone bill.

GSM is the standard network in America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and most other places. Interestingly, besides GSM, the United States has an additional network called CDMA (Code Division Multiple Access) that is used by carriers such as Verizon and Sprint. Phones on the GSM or CDMA network can use any carrier’s network, lowering the costs for the carriers and its users.

When it comes to your phone’s connection with either network, SIM cards are essentially the brain of your device.

A SIM Card is a chip that all devices carry. The chip that communicates with our network.

There are 3 three basic sizes of SIM card: the standard, the micro, nano.

Of th3 3 three, the Standard is the original SIM and the largest. Today, these are mainly used on older phones.

The Micro SIM card is essentially a standard SIM card with the extra plastic around the circuit board trimmed off.

A trimmed version of the Micro, the Nano is the smallest and used on today’s iPhones. Although minuscule compared to prior versions, the Nano still holds the same amount of data as earlier SIM cards.


When skimming the evolution of the SIM card, you likely noticed that they’ve become much smaller. But prior to the launch of the iPhone 4 in 2010, we really only had one SIM card size. Introduced in ‘96, it was the standard used in every phone and it made the GSM folks happy. Essentially, it was your entire phone on a card. It made things simple. If you wanted a new phone, all you’d need to do was take that SIM out, pop it into any phone and suddenly your phone number would be transferred to the new device. For over a decade, this was the standard, which made switching phones a breeze. Now? Not so much.


Enter Apple. Wanting to save precious room for its newest generation of smartphones, Apple switched from using the standard Mini-SIM to the Micro-SIM once the iPhone 4 hit shelves.

Surprisingly, the Micro-SIM wasn’t some new flashy SIM developed for the latest iPhone. Believe it or not, it was first introduced in 2003.

Back then, its purpose was clear: if a device was too small to fit a mini-SIM, you’d have to use the micro-SIM. In addition, the micro-SIM was designed for backward compatibility, meaning it can work with input generated by an older version of the SIM (such as the Mini-SIM).

In addition, despite its smaller size, the micro’s performance wasn’t impacted at all, as chip’s contact area remained the same. It turned out to be scaled down – the card only needed its excess plastic to be cut from it.

When Apple released the iPhone 4 with the micro-SIM, it became the standard for most smartphones. Samsung, Nokia, and HTC are just a few of the manufacturers that adopted the new Micro-SIM. During this time, several upgrading to the iPhone 4 opted to use an adapter to get their SIM cards cut down to Micro’s, as well. 


If you thought Apple was done using smaller SIM cards, think again. Perhaps Apple was peeved they had to use a SIM card from 2003 on the shiny new iPhone 4. Maybe they just wanted to stay ahead of the curve and throw competitors off their trail.

In any case, the launch of the iPhone 5 prompted the public to realize there was a new SIM in town: the Nano-SIM. This choice to go small made life pretty difficult for users. Anyone upgrading to an iPhone 5 or switching from Android now had to get a new SIM card or an adapter.

Fortunately, most smartphones released since 2014 (both iOS and Android) now support Nano SIM card technology as the standard. Still, it’s sad to see a card that small take over, as it was always much easier changing phones with the Standard SIM compared to the Nano.

As a product of the 1990’s, it’s amazing to consider the SIM card’s evolution, especially when compared to how fast other technologies of the era morphed and died out as newer solutions were innovated. As a link tying together the subscriber’s phone data with their network, the SIM card’s purpose has always been clear – but it will be interesting to watch what another two decades do for the future of this purpose and the SIM card itself.

Inserting or removing a SIM card is an easy process once you determine where it is stored on your phone. Depending on the type of phone, it could be placed behind the battery. In that case, you will have to open the back panel. For other phones, the SIM cards can be found on the side of the phone.

Removing the SIM card is simple if you have the right tool. Depending on what kind of phone you have, you can easily pop it out of the slot with a paperclip or the edge of something like a credit card. There are some SIM cards that are in easier spots that can slide out with the tip of your finger.

Is installing the SIM card hard?

Not at all, it takes about ten seconds. Take a look at this example of someone placing a SIM card in a phone.



If you are not sure how to insert the SIM card, look up your phone manufacturer’s instructions online or watch a video on how to easily replace the card in the right slot.


Yes, SpeedTalk will never deny you of service but your carrier has to unlock your phone for you to be able to use any other wireless provider. Please check with your current carrier to make sure you’re out of contract and the phone is in good standing.

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