My first email provider was my college back in the early 90's.
The first homepage that I used in my browser I think was either Netscape or Yahoo, but then soon switched to others over time: Webcrawler, Lycos, Excite, Altavista & Infoseek. Then eventually I made my own homepage, just some HTML files on my computer, with links to all the sites that I use most often.
I got my first dial up account summer 1994 from a local ISP. $18 for 150 hours a month for 2,400 baud of internet goodness. Of course everything was command line, IRC, gopher and PINE e-mail. Those were the days! I didn't even have a color monitor. Running a 286 with a dinky 14" black with orange text. Now I have 9 desktop computers retired and in active service, 3 laptops and 2x24" LCDs. Technology!
Then came Mosaic followed by Netscape followed by IE followed by the best browser ever!
I didn't use a sissy homepage like Yahoo, AOL, GeoCities, Tripod, etc.
Mine was dialup ISP/~username
Mine was '93 running a dialup internet account with demon (part of my 13th birthday present). Got a big bundle of software from Demon on how to set up a TCP stack to get on the internet and AMosaic - my first Amiga web browser
My first HTML page went up on Angelfire in the mid 90s. I was going to use Geocities but back then you had to manually find a free "address" and I really had no patience for it. I also had FTP dumps at Tripod and XOOM set up, multiple accounts, for distributing files. I think my first e-mail was a free POP3 provider called macfreak.com where it was hosted on a Mac with a dialup modem.
Compuserve - late 70s, purchased from Radio Shack when it was first available. Accessed with M100 and Model 3. Toward the end before it was inhaled by AOL, I used an excellent script program called Tapcis to minimize online time.
i cant remember if it was angelfire or tripod now, i'm thinking i went from angelfire to tripod because it was better but my memory fails me often and my first email address was aol.com , only because that was the first internet provider where i lived at the time "out in the country" that had a dial up number