The Internet of Things, often known as IoT, is the ultimate information collector and executor of directed intelligence without human intervention. It consists of a Sensor, a Communicator, and a Processor. Currently, most IoT’s operate in one of three communication networks: Ethernet, Wi-Fi, or cellular 3G/4G/5G. These networks are expanding in terms of data rates but not in terms of distance, making them less frequently viable and affordable for industries where requirements for spread, distance, low power, low maintenance, and low data are mandatory. As a result, we are still behind in implementing IoT’s in many remote, challenging-to-access, and widely dispersed industries, including agriculture, animal husbandry, mines, transportation, warehousing, education, law & order, urban and rural development, etc. Lack of skill sets for creating specific IoT devices is not a problem; rather, the issue is the lack of an appropriate communication medium that can build a physical network with long distance coverage, very low power consumption, and low maintenance costs, even with a low data rate that would be sufficient for IoT’s and connecting them to the Internet.