Afghanistan Phone Number Generator

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Afghanistan Phone Number Generator



Webcilo is an online phone number generator service that lets you generate unlimited phone numbers in Afghanistan. We also offer a Bulk SMS Messaging Solution for registered users at unbeatable prices. Registration is FREE for visitors who want to experience our affordable Bulk SMS Messaging Solution.

Why SMS Marketing in Afghanistan?

There are more than 7 billion mobile phones in use today. By 2020 there'll be more than 10 billion if the current growth rates persist.

Your customers' mobile handsets are personal to them and have the ability to attract their attention better than any other communication device in use today.

Our service is used by: Individuals, Small Businesses, Societies, Schools, Churches, NGOs, Stores, etc. in Afghanistan. Our mission is to provide the cheapest, most effective and efficient SMS marketing Solution available in Afghanistan.


Generate Afghanistan Phone Numbers

Start generating your Afghanistan phone numbers free for your SMS marketing. We provide all the necessary tools to help you get started and allow you to export your phone numbers in both TXT and CSV format.

Afghanistan Mobile Number Operators and Mobile Prefix


There are six mobile phone companies currently operating in Afghanistan. Mobile phone numbers are written as (0xx yyy-yyyy), where xx is the code. The 0 prefix is for dialing from within the country. International callers should dial +93 xx yyy yyyy.


Some of the mobile phone codes are:


AWCC: It is a telecommunication company founded in 2002. Services provided are GSM (900/1800 MHz), GPRS/EDGE, UMTS (2100 MHZ), HSPA+. There are 3.5 million subscribers in 2012. The company is owned by Telephone Systems International.

  • 070 yyy yyyy
  • 071 yyy yyyy

Roshan (TDC): It is a telecommunication company founded in 2003 and headquartered at Afghanistan.  (900 MHz), GPRS/EDGE, UMTS (2100 MHz), HSPA+Services provided are GSM. There are 6.5 million subscribers in 2015. 51% of the company share is owned by AKFED, 36.75% by MTI and remaining 12.25% by TeliaSonera.

  • 079 yyy yyyy
  • 072 yyy yyyy

Etisalat Afghanistan: It is a telecommunication company founded in 1994. Services provided are GSM (900/1800 MHz), GPRS/EDGE, UMTS (2100 MHZ), HSPA+. There are 3.5 million subscribers in 2012. The company is owned by Emirates Telecommunications Corporation.

  • 0783625101
  • 073 yyy yyyy

MTN Afghanistan: MTN: It is a telecommunication company founded in 1994. Services provided are GSM (900/1800 MHz), GPRS/EDGE, UMTS (2100 MHZ), HSDPA. There are 4.5 million subscribers in 2012. The company is owned by MTN.

  • 077 yyy yyyy
  • 076 yyy yyyy

Salaam: Salaam Network is the latest entrant in Afghanistan’s telecommunication industry providing a top quality, affordable, 100% Afghani solution. 

  • 074 yyy yyyy

Afghan Telecom (CMDA): It is a telecommunication company founded in 2005 and headquartered at Kabul, Afghanistan. Services provided are CDMA2000 1x, GSM (900/1800 MHz), GPRS, EDGE, UMTS (2100 MHZ), HSPA+. There are 0.15 million subscribers in 2012. The company is owned by MCIT.

  • 075 yyy yyyy

Wasl: It is a telecommunication company that provides several services like CdmaOne (800 MHz), UMTS (2100 MHZ), HSPA+. There are 0.052 million subscribers in 2012. The company is owned by Wasel Telecom Afghanistan.

  • 07* yyy yyyy

Afghanistan Number Format


  • Area Code:            2 digits
  • Subscriber Number:    6 digits (see note below)
  • Trunk Prefix:         0
  • International Prefix: 00

Area code information


September 2006 - numbering plan update


Since December 2004, the following number ranges are new or updated:


Number range            Place/Service

===========       ==============

+93 77 xxxxxxx         Areeba (new)

+93 78 xxxxxxx         Etisalat (new)


Also, +93 75 xxxxxxx CDMA/WLL identifies as "AT" (new name?).


Source: ATRA announcement, (27 September 2006, via ITU).


December 2004 - national numbering plan announced


As Afghanistan government functions are established, a numbering plan as of December 2004 was announced:


Number range     Place/Service


============     =============

+93 1            not used

+93 20 xxxxxxx   Kabul

+93 21 xxxxxxx   Parwan

+93 22 xxxxxxx   Kapisa

+93 23 xxxxxxx   Bamian

+93 24 xxxxxxx   Wardak

+93 25 xxxxxxx   Logar

+93 26 xxxxxxx   Dorkondi

+93 27 xxxxxxx   Khost

+93 28 xxxxxxx   Panjshar

+93 30 xxxxxxx   Kandahar

+93 31 xxxxxxx   Ghazni

+93 32 xxxxxxx   Uruzgan

+93 33 xxxxxxx   Zabol

+93 34 xxxxxxx   Helmand

+93 40 xxxxxxx   Heart

+93 41 xxxxxxx   Badghis

+93 42 xxxxxxx   Ghowr

+93 43 xxxxxxx   Farah

+93 44 xxxxxxx   Nimroz

+93 50 xxxxxxx   Balkh

+93 51 xxxxxxx   Kunduz

+93 52 xxxxxxx   Badkhshan

+93 53 xxxxxxx   Takhar

+93 54 xxxxxxx   Jowzjan

+93 55 xxxxxxx   Samangan

+93 56 xxxxxxx   Sar-E Pol

+93 57 xxxxxxx   Faryab

+93 58 xxxxxxx   Baghlan

+93 60 xxxxxxx   Nangarhar

+93 61 xxxxxxx   Nurestan

+93 62 xxxxxxx   Kunarha

+93 63 xxxxxxx   Laghman

+93 64 xxxxxxx   Paktia

+93 65 xxxxxxx   Paktika

+93 70 xxxxxx    mobile - AWCC (6-digit subscriber numbers)

+93 71 xxxxxxx   (reserved: future GSM mobile service)

+93 72 xxxxxxx   (reserved: future GSM mobile service)

+93 73           not used

+93 74           not used

+93 75 xxxxxxx   mobile - CDMA / WLL (wireless-based local)

+93 76           (reserved: future CDMA mobile service)

+93 77           (reserved: future CDMA mobile service)

+93 78           not used

+93 79 xxxxxx    mobile - Roshan (6-digit subscriber numbers)

+93 8            not used

+93 9            not used


+93 75 xxxxxxx CDMA/WLL numbers are further broken down so that first 2 digits after the area code signify a particular location, the remaining 5 digits represent the subscriber number.


Number range Location


============      ========

+93 75 20xxxxx    Kabul

+93 75 21xxxxx    Kabul

+93 75 22xxxxx    Kabul

+93 75 23xxxxx    Kabul

+93 75 24xxxxx    Kabul

+93 75 25xxxxx    Parwan

+93 75 26xxxxx    Kapisa, Panj Shir

+93 75 27xxxxx    Bamian, Daikondi

+93 75 28xxxxx    Wardak

+93 75 29xxxxx    Logar

+93 75 30xxxxx    Kandahar

+93 75 31xxxxx    Kandahar

+93 75 32xxxxx    Kandahar

+93 75 33xxxxx    Kandahar

+93 75 34xxxxx    Kandahar

+93 75 35xxxxx    Nimruz

+93 75 36xxxxx    Ghazni

+93 75 37xxxxx    Uruzgan

+93 75 38xxxxx    Zabol

+93 75 39xxxxx    Helmand

+93 75 40xxxxx    Herat

+93 75 41xxxxx    Herat

+93 75 42xxxxx    Herat

+93 75 43xxxxx    Herat

+93 75 44xxxxx    Herat

+93 75 45xxxxx    Faryab

+93 75 46xxxxx    Sar-E Pol

+93 75 47xxxxx    Badghis

+93 75 48xxxxx    Ghowr

+93 75 49xxxxx    Farah

+93 75 50xxxxx    Balkh

+93 75 51xxxxx    Balkh

+93 75 52xxxxx    Balkh

+93 75 53xxxxx    Balkh

+93 75 54xxxxx    Balkh

+93 75 55xxxxx    Kunduz

+93 75 56xxxxx    Takhar

+93 75 57xxxxx    Jowzjan

+93 75 58xxxxx    Samangan

+93 75 59xxxxx    Baghlan

+93 75 60xxxxx    Nangarhar

+93 75 61xxxxx    Nangarhar

+93 75 62xxxxx    Nangarhar

+93 75 63xxxxx    Badkhshan

+93 75 64xxxxx    Murestan

+93 75 65xxxxx    Kunarha

+93 75 66xxxxx    Laghman

+93 75 67xxxxx    Paktia

+93 75 68xxxxx    Khost

+93 75 69xxxxx    Paktika


Source: Ministry of Communications announcement, 16 December 2004 via ITU).


2002 - new numbering plan


Afghanistan's telephone system is being standardised to 2-digit area codes and 6-digit subscriber numbers (excluding trunk prefix and country code). Former 1-digit area codes are converted to 2-digit codes. Kabul is to be assigned area codes 20 through 25, although it was unclear which area codes would be assigned from existing subscriber numbers under Kabul's previous area code 2.

The new numbering plan includes 4-digit short codes of the form 1xxx.


Referencenumbering document available through ITU (January 2001).

Other Information


Regulator is Afghanistan Telecom Regulatory Authority. The overseeing ministry is Ministry of Communications and Information Technology.


Through the 1990s, the subscriber Number was found to be 5 digits in Kabul, unknown format elsewhere.


Direct dialling to Afghanistan was limited from many nations. As of 2002, Kabul and Kandahar were accessible from dial networks, with other cities expected to be accessible in subsequent months. Re-establishment of government and civil functions in Afghanistan since 2002 has restored telecom access and a regulatory environment.

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