FRII Break Room

Informal tech chatter from the geeks of Northern Colorado’s largest commercially available data center

Northern Colorado Internet Provider Makes Predictions About the Web

Northern Colorado internet provider predicts future of internetRecently we blogged about the history of the internet. The world wide web has come a long way since its humble beginnings in the 1960s. And at the rate that it’s evolving, you have to wonder what it will be like in 15 or 20 years. Nobody knows for sure, of course, but as a Northern Colorado internet provider that has been in the business for many years, we have some educated guesses.

Where the Web will be in 2037

Here are some developments that we think will likely occur in the next few decades:

  • Today’s blazing fast speeds will seem slow. The top internet speeds of today, like those we provide to our customers, will be eclipsed many times over. Downloading even the largest files will be essentially instantaneous.
  • You will no longer “connect” to the internet. Rather than taking any action to “access” the internet, your devices will be immersed in it at all times. And there will be no place on the planet where there is not full strength, fully reliable, blazing fast internet service.
  • The “internet of things” will include just about everything. Today there are many types of devices that “talk” to the web. But in 20 years, virtually everything that is powered will be an element of the IoT.
  • Privacy will be extremely valuable. It was once hard to get reliable internet access. In the future it may be challenging to get reliably unplugged for any amount of time.
  • We’ll need to replace the “world” in world wide web. As humans start spending more time on orbiting space stations or even on Mars, the world wide web will extend well beyond our world.
  • The internet will be self-healing and therefore more reliable. As a leading Northern Colorado internet provider, we’re proud of our record of providing extremely reliable service. But as the internet gets “smarter,” it will have the ability to immediately detect and correct problems, or even anticipate trouble before it occurs.
  • We’ll start to win the battle against cyber criminals. Companies do a fairly good job of staying ahead of the digital bad guys today. But as the internet becomes even more central to our lives, we’ll have to find ways to make it even safer.
  • Virtual reality and augmented reality will be everywhere. There are some great VR experiences to be had today in areas like online gaming. But in the future, the internet will be the gateway to an array of new uses of the technology, from business to healthcare and beyond.

Ready or Not…

The future is coming faster all the time. If you want to keep up, you should talk with us about our Northern Colorado internet services. We can keep you ahead of the technology curve. Get in touch using the Contact Us form. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

Leading Fort Collins Internet Provider Shares a Brief History of the Web

Vintage ComputerFor people under 40 years of age, it’s probably difficult to remember a time before the world wide web. And, for the younger people in that group it is, of course, impossible. Whatever your age, we are all so reliant on the internet, it’s hard to imagine life without it. As a leading Fort Collins internet provider, we think it’s fascinating to look back at how the web came to be.

Weaving the Web

While the earliest forms of what would become the “internet” were created in the 1960s, the world wide web really took off in the 1990s. And, the result is the amazingly powerful platform you have available to you today.

  • 1965 – Two computers at MIT communicate with one another using what is known as packet-switching technology.
  • 1972 – Computer programmer Ray Tomlinson debuts network email. The Internetworking Working Group (INWG) is created to help develop standard protocols.
  • 1973 – The term internet is coined.
  • 1982 – Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) and Internet Protocol (IP) (TCP/IP) becomes the standard communication “protocol.”
  • 1984 – Author William Gibson is the first to use the term “cyberspace.”
  • 1985 – The website for Symbolics Computer Corp.,, is the first registered domain.
  • 1990 – Scientist Tim Berners-Lee develops HyperText Markup Language. HTML is still used today.
  • 1992 – Audio and video files are sent over the internet for the first time. The phrase “surfing the internet” becomes popular.
  • 1993 – There are 600 websites on the internet.
  • 1994 – Stanford electrical engineering grad students Jerry Yang and David Filo create Yahoo!
  • 1995 – Companies like Prodigy, Compuserve, and America Online start providing internet access. In addition, Amazon, eBay, and Craigslist are among internet pioneers.
  • 1996 – “The Dancing Baby,” a 3D animation, is one of the first videos to “go viral.”
  • 1997 – The term “weblog” is coined and quickly shortened to “blog.”
  • 1998 – Google launches its revolutionary search engine.
  • 2003 – Facebook debuts. Also, WordPress, a platform for publishing blog posts, is launched.
  • 2005 – YouTube and Reddit both come online.
  • 2006 – Twitter is launched. The first tweet, from founder Jack Dorsey: “just setting up my twttr.”
  • 2010: Instagram and Pinterest are launched. Also, the number of active users on Facebook reaches 400 million.
  • 2013 – Pew Research Center reports that 51% of U.S. adults say they bank online.
  • 2015 – Instagram reaches 400 million users.
  • 2016 – Approximately 40% of the world population has an internet connection.
  • 2017 – Internet speeds skyrocket. In addition, user numbers continue to grow rapidly.

What Will Fort Collins Internet Be Like in the Future?

So, how will the world wide web have changed in five, 10, or 20 years? We’ll share our thoughts in a future blog post. But for now, if you want to know more about Fort Collins internet from FRII, please drop us a line using the Contact Us form. And, you can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

Northern Colorado Internet Provider Shares Ransomware Dos and Don’ts

Northern Colorado internet provider discusses ransomwareNot long ago “ransomware” was a term that few outside of IT security circles had ever heard. However, a number of recent ransomware attacks have brought this form of cybercrime to every computer user’s attention. As a leading Northern Colorado internet and email hosting provider, we encourage all of our clients to follow best practices that will help keep their data safe.

What is Ransomware?

Ransomware is a form of software that accesses a computer’s files and locks them, preventing the owner from opening them. The cybercriminal then demands payment in exchange for freeing the files. In some cases, the attacker threatens to make the information in the files public if the ransom demand is not met.

Ransomware: Steps to Take to Stay Safe

In order to keep from falling victim to a ransomware attack, or to recover without paying the ransom, there are a number of proactive steps you can take. They include:

  • Use antivirus software. This goes without saying, but a surprising number of people and even some organizations take a “can’t happen to us” approach to cybersecurity.
  • Update your software regularly. Cybercriminals frequently exploit bugs in applications, web browsers, etc. Updating these things whenever a new release is available can help prevent unauthorized access to your files.
  • Only download software from trusted sources. If you don’t know who produced an application or file, don’t allow it access to your computer.
  • Back your files up frequently. Be sure you always have recent copies of your files.
  • Report a ransomware attack. Cybercrime is no different than any other. It should be reported to the police as soon as you discover it.
  • Talk with your antivirus software provider if your files become locked. Your provider or another cybersecurity expert may be able to help you unlock files affected by a ransomware attack.  

Ransomware: Actions to Avoid to Stay Safe

As a long-time Northern Colorado internet provider, we’ve seen many different scams. Here are some things you should not do if you want to avoid allowing cybercriminals access to your files:

  • Do not click on links, images, banners, etc. if the source is unknown. By clicking a link in any form — from “click here” text to a clickable image — you are triggering an action. When the link is sent by someone you trust, the action is helpful, such as taking you to a website. When the link is sent by a cybercriminal, clicking it may activate the software that will execute the attack.
  • Do not install apps from unknown sources on your mobile device. We live in a highly connected world. A virus enabled on your phone or tablet can quickly spread.
  • Do not take security for granted. Even if a link or file appears at a glance to be sent by a trusted source, it pays to take a closer look. Cybercriminals are skilled at mimicking trusted senders in order to gain the confidence of their victims.
  • Do not give in to ransom demands. While you may desperately need access to your files, paying ransom rarely works out for the best.

Stay Ahead of Cybercriminals

Ransomware attacks become more sophisticated every day. However, with a little bit of vigilance you can stay ahead of the bad guys and keep your data safe. If you’ve got questions about Northern Colorado internet, email hosting, colocation hosting, or disaster recovery, please drop us a line using the Contact Us form. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

Top 6 Factors to be Aware of with Colocation Server Hosting

Two technicians doing server diagnosticsYour server is likely the most important piece of equipment your company owns. It’s the nerve center for everything you do, from communicating with one another to creating, storing, and sharing work output. Consequently, it’s critical that you take care of it properly. Unfortunately, creating and maintaining the ideal conditions for your server can be very time- and capital-intensive work. Wouldn’t it make life easier if someone else did that for you? That’s the beauty of colocation server hosting.

Key Considerations for Evaluating Colocation Server Hosting Providers

There are many colocation server hosting providers in Colorado. However, you don’t want to simply put your company’s fate in the hands of the first one you discover. Instead, you need to consider how your provider rates in six key areas:

Contractually agreed upon uptime

Service level agreements (SLAs) are a provider’s commitment to you about the service they will provide. The first, and most important, question you should ask a provider is what level of server uptime they can provide. If it’s not 100 percent, you need to consider how any downtime would affect your staff and your customers. A provider should have technology and processes in place to keep you online without any issues.

Skilled and Experienced IT Staff

While the systems a colocation server hosting provider uses are important, the people behind those systems are equally so. It’s safe to say a data center is only as good as its staff. It’s not easy for a provider to hire, train, and retain quality people. However, it’s critically important that they do so, since these are the technicians who will be tending to your server around the clock.

Consistent power supply

Like any business, colocation server hosting providers are at the mercy of the power companies. If something should cause the power to a colocation facility to be reduced or cut, this can be a huge problem. So, a provider should have a system of uninterruptible power supplies (UPS) and backup generators in place to ensure ongoing operations at all times.

Advanced and always-current data security

Your data is the lifeblood of your company. Your colocation provider must have industry-leading network intrusion and malware prevention in place today, and a commitment to keeping those tools current as threats and the defenses to counter them continue to evolve.

Natural disaster protection

Fire, flooding, and other natural disasters can wipe out your data in an instant if proper detection and mitigation systems aren’t in place. For example, fire fighting systems like the sprinklers used in many office environments won’t cut it in an environment with sensitive devices like computer servers. A good provider will have a chemical fire suppression system.

Environmentally friendly practices

How a colocation facility is designed and operated can have a big impact on how energy efficient it is. If a provider has clearly just retrofitted an old space with some added cooling, chances are it is using far more energy than it should. And, it’s possible or even likely that equipment will not always be kept at the optimal operating temperature and humidity.

The Right Choice for Your “Colo” Needs

From temperature regulation, to redundant power supplies, to high-end security, FRII colocation server hosting provides everything you need to ensure safe, uninterrupted operations for you and your team, and a positive user experience for your customers. If you’ve got questions about colocation server hosting in Northern Colorado, please drop us a line using the Contact Us form on our website. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

Fort Collins Email Hosting Provider Shares 9 Tips for Email Management

Finger Touching the Email NotificationsIt’s hard to imagine that there was a time when there was no such thing as email. Today, it’s the lifeblood of virtually every organization. However, while it is a powerful productivity tool when used properly, it can also be a productivity killer if you’re not careful. As a leading Fort Collins email hosting provider, we’ve learned a number of tricks over the years to help you get the most out of your system.

Strategies for Staying On Top of Your Email

How you send, receive, and manage your email can make a big difference in how productive you are each day. Keep these nine time-tested tips in mind:

  1. Be concise. We all probably spend too much time and effort trying to craft eloquent emails. And while some messages require lengthy descriptions or explanations, most thoughts can be communicated in a small number of words. To keep people from thinking you are being rude, you can add a note to your “signature” block indicating you are being brief to save the reader (and yourself) some precious time!
  2. Recycle. If there are subject lines or body text that you use frequently, keep an old email handy so you can quickly copy and paste from it to save yourself some typing.
  3. Create and use distribution lists. Are there groups of people that you email often? If so, create a list that includes them. Not only does this make sending an email faster, it also ensures you won’t accidentally leave someone off the distribution.
  4. Check email at regular intervals. Rather than jumping into email randomly throughout your day, get into the habit of checking it at designated times — hourly, every two hours, whatever works for you.
  5. Start every email session by deleting unimportant items. Without even opening them, delete emails you know you don’t need to read. Clearing out the unnecessary items makes it easier and more efficient to deal with the important ones.
  6. Turn off notifications. Unless you have a job where it’s critical that you know the second an email arrives, turn off your alerts. They are highly distracting. Even if you don’t react to them, there’s a part of your brain that wants to!
  7. Close down email when you really need to concentrate. As an email hosting provider, we understand that email is such an important mode of communication that it almost feels wrong to shut it down. But when you have to focus, it’s best to remove the temptation.
  8. Use folders. We all know someone whose Inbox is also their To Do list — and it contains hundreds of items. Setting up folders for things like Urgent Follow-Up, Non-Urgent, Reference, etc. can help you eliminate the clutter.
  9. Empty your trash bin regularly. Nobody wants to delete an email and find out later that they need it. But, that scenario is very rare for most people. Unless your job requires you to hang on to all emails, empty your trash at the end of a reasonable time period (daily, weekly, etc.). This will save room on your email server, and it just feels good!

Take Control of Your Email So it Doesn’t Control You

Email can be a huge help or a major hassle — it’s all in how you use it. Take steps to ensure it’s working for you not against you. And, if you are looking for an email hosting provider in Fort Collins, please drop us a line using the Contact Us form on our website. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

Q&A with a Leading Provider of Custom Wireless Internet

Wifi Symbol in the Palm of a HandAs experts in internet services of all kinds including 10 gigabit fiber, custom wireless internet, and more we get a wide variety of questions about internet, WiFi, and related topics. Below are some of the more common queries along with answers to help you understand your technology.


Question: I’ve got broadband internet speed of 50Mbps when I connect using a network cable. But, when I connect through WiFi, the best I get is around 20Mbps. Why would that be the case?

Answer: This is not uncommon. The top speed and sustained real-world speed of a WiFi connection tend to be different. In addition, WiFi speed varies depending on how far you are from the router. In addition, you might be using a legacy WiFi router or your device relies on a legacy WiFi adapter. That said, 20Mbps tends to be plenty of speed for most web-based applications.


Question: It appears that my WiFi connection is at full strength, but websites often take a long time to load and streaming video has annoying delays. What is the problem?

Answer: The issue here is that WiFi signal strength and internet speed are two different things. Your internet speed determines how quickly data can be downloaded, so it may be that you have a slow broadband connection. It could also be that your WiFi network isn’t optimized for carrying internet signal — for example, you may be using too many WiFi extenders. You should check your internet connection and also the setup of your WiFi network, or have us do it for you.


Question: When I plug my computer directly into the cable modem, I get a download speed of 150Mbps. However, when I connect through my router, my download speed is only 40Mbps, even though I’m still using a network cable. What’s the problem here?

Answer: It may be that your router has a Fast Ethernet (10/100) WAN port. A Gigabit router will give you much better performance.


Question: I have great internet download speed both through wired and custom wireless internet connections. However, it still sometimes takes me a long time to download a fairly small file. What’s going on here?

Answer: The source of the problem may be the computer where the file is originating. If you download a file from someone (or some company) that has a slow internet connection, it will take longer. And that is true no matter how fast your setup is. You’ll have to grin and bear it, or find another source for the file.


Question: Sometimes when I upload a large file to the internet, my download speed gets slower. Does that make sense?

Answer: Yes… uploading and downloading are processes that work together. Information is transferred around the internet in what are called “packets.” When a packet of information is received, the receiving computer sends a confirmation, which must be received before another packet is sent. In some cases, a large amount of data moving in one direction slows the receipt of the confirmation, which then slows the whole process.

Here to Help You Make Sense of Technology

From WiFi to custom wireless internet, if you’ve got questions, we’ve got answers! Contact us at your convenience through the Contact Us form. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527.

How to Test Your IT Disaster Recovery Plan

Employees Looking at Their Disaster Recovery ServersImagine yourself enjoying an ocean cruise. Suddenly there is a problem and you are told to “Abandon ship!” So, you race to a lifeboat and pull back the cover. To your shock you see that the bottom of this vessel that is intended to save you is completely rotted out. As a result, your lifeboat is now effectively an anchor. While that’s a dramatic example of the need for testing your disaster recovery plan, the reality is you could encounter the business equivalent of this scenario if you aren’t prepared.

Regular Testing Breeds Confidence

Developing a disaster recovery plan and then establishing a relationship with a company like FRII that operates state-of-the-art disaster recovery servers are two great steps toward being confident that your company can recover quickly if disaster strikes. The final step in the process is to test your plan. That way you’ll be certain it will work. Here’s how to do that:

  1. Get a firm time commitment from participants. In today’s hectic business world, it’s difficult to get members of your disaster recovery team to set aside time for testing. However, it’s critical that they do if you want to be sure the process will unfold as intended in an emergency. Conducting the test over a long lunch hour or in a few hours reserved at the end of a workday can help ensure you get the participation you need. And, of course, adding the test to everyone’s calendar well in advance is helpful.
  2. Ensure everyone is clear about their role in advance. Spending your valuable testing time introducing people to the disaster recovery plan is not effective and not the point. They should know coming into the drill what their role is. Give them a clear, concise description of their responsibilities to review well before test day.
  3. Simulate the failure in as much detail as possible. No, we’re not encouraging you to flood your data center or set fire to it! But the more realistic you can make your drill, the more you will drive home the importance of your disaster recovery procedures. Take the network down if you can. Turn the lights off in the room you use as your emergency operations center to mimic a power outage. Paint a vivid picture of an emergency situation. 
  4. Execute the plan as fully as possible. First of all, simulate calls to first responders, thinking about exactly what you’d say. Restore your files. Perform data checks. Complete the actions on your disaster recovery plan as completely as you can. And be sure to make note of the time and effort involved.
  5. Do an honest assessment of the results. Now is the time to address any issues you uncover in your recovery process. Don’t let pride get in the way. What drives you should be developing the confidence that everything will go smoothly when it really counts.
  6. Repeat regularly. A successful test today does not ensure that your plan will execute flawlessly in 18 months. Because your IT environment is continually evolving, it’s important that you test your plan on a regular basis. This will ensure that it accounts for changes in everything from hardware and software to personnel.

A Technology Provider You Can Trust

In preparing for an emergency that you hope never comes, you’ve got a lot on your plate. One aspect that you can entrust to others is the operation of a disaster recovery server and other business continuity services. As a leader in this area for more than 20 years, FRII can help. Get in touch using our Contact Us form, stopping by our facility, or calling us at 800-935-6527 to learn more.

Fort Collins Internet Provider Explains WiFi vs. Wireless Internet

FRII Home WiFi vs. Wireless InternetMany people think of the terms “WiFi” and “wireless internet” as synonymous. They use WiFi to mean anything from their home broadband internet connection to the free internet service they get at a hotel or a coffee shop. As a leading Fort Collins internet provider, we receive questions about this frequently and understand the confusion. However, getting some clarity on these services can be helpful. This is especially true for choosing the right equipment for use at home and troubleshooting problems with these services.

WiFi and Wireless Internet: Similar, but Different

Here’s the quick explanation of WiFi vs. wireless internet that we give to our Fort Collins internet customers.


First, the term “Wi-Fi” is a trademark of the Wi-Fi Alliance. Contrary to what many people believe, it is not short for anything (“wireless fidelity” is a term often suggested to be the origin), as explained by Webopedia. And, WiFi and Wi-Fi are considered to be acceptable.

There was a time when all the devices in a local area network (LAN), such as in an office, had to be connected by physical cables. You’d see the wires coming out from the back of a computer and snaking off in the direction of the server room. Or maybe they’d go up through a conduit into the ceiling to make the same trek. WiFi enables computers, and other devices like printers, to be connected but without the inconvenient wires. So, you can think of WiFi as a wireless LAN in a sense. Notice there is no talk of the internet at this point. And, the WiFi you have in your home serves the same purpose: connecting devices without wires.

Wireless Internet

The internet is what is considered a wide area network (WAN), as it connects many computers from around the world. Or more accurately, it connects many networks, and those networks are connected to many computers. As with LANs, there was a time when you needed to have a physical connection in order to access the internet. Today, however, if you have WiFi in your home and you have internet service, your personal LAN can be connected to the WAN we call the world wide web.


So, to summarize, the WiFi in your home creates a network out of your devices — computers, smartphones, printers, etc. This network can be connected to the internet, but isn’t necessarily.

One of the key takeaways then is that if you are having trouble connecting to the internet through your home WiFi, there are two primary sources of the issue. The first is that there is a problem with a device in your home called a “router” that enables your devices to connect to one another (think of it as the hub on a wheel). The second is that there is a problem with your connection to the internet.

In either case, a provider like FRII that has excellent support will help you resolve the problem quickly and efficiently.

Fort Collins Internet: Creating Connection Clarity

Have questions about our WiFRIIcustom wireless, Ethernet, 10 GB Fiber, or other services? As a longtime provider of Fort Collins internet, we can answer them! Don’t hesitate to get in touch by using our website Contact Us form. You can also stop by our facility or call us at 800-935-6527. We’re happy to help!

Northern Colorado Internet: Why Carrier-Agnostic Matters

Couple using FRII carrier-agnostic internetWhen it comes to Northern Colorado internet service, you can work with a service provider that uses a particular data carrier exclusively, or you can work with one that is “carrier agnostic.” Also called “carrier neutral,” this means that that provider is not in an exclusive relationship with one carrier. Why does it matter whether your provider is involved in one or many relationships? We’ll explain.

Picking the Right Partner

The truth is, you may never know if your Northern Colorado internet provider is carrier agnostic or not. However, there are a number of benefits of relying on one that is. They include:

  • Loyalty to customers over carriers. When a service provider has an exclusive agreement with one data carrier, that carrier has a lot of leverage in the relationship. Contrast that with a carrier-agnostic provider who uses many carriers. In that scenario, the provider can focus more on its relationship with the consumer and less on the carrier’s concerns.
  • Flexibility to take advantage of innovation. Service providers who are exclusive with one carrier can easily find themselves falling behind if another carrier enhances their offering with faster speeds, new services, etc. Can the provider switch allegiance to the other company? Possibly, but contractual obligations and other challenges related to making the change can leave them unable or unwilling to do so.
  • A backup plan. While it’s unlikely that any of the major data carriers would ever suffer a long-term service interruption, what happens to an internet provider who uses on carrier exclusively? It could result in a major inconvenience to their residential customers and a serious problem for their business customers. Carrier-agnostic providers don’t have to worry about that, which means their customers can rest easy as well.

Northern Colorado Internet: Working with the Best in the Business

At FRII, we partner with the most highly regarded data carriers in the business. We’ve got excellent business relationships with companies like:

  • Level 3 Communications
  • MHO Networks
  • Comcast
  • Zayo Group
  • CenturyLink
  • Cambium Networks

This ensures that our customers get the fastest, most reliable Northern Colorado internet today. It also means they can take advantage of advances in the industry whenever they occur. We’re carrier agnostic, and whether they know it or not, our customers reap the benefits. Check out our internet service options, including our: WiFRII (WiFi) wireless, Commercial Ethernet, Commercial Custom Wireless or 10 GB Fiber Internet. To learn more about our services, complete our website Contact Us form, stop by our facility, or call us at 800-935-6527.

8 Important Elements of an Effective Disaster Recovery Plan

FRII disastery recovery freak outIn today’s digital world, companies need 24/7, uninterrupted access to their customer data, order information, reports, etc. Even if disaster strikes, the business must be able to continue operating. Consequently, having a dedicated disaster recovery server is a great first step toward ensuring business continuity. But you also need a plan for how to you will maintain effective operations in a crisis.

Defining Your DR Strategy

As you put together your disaster recovery plan, here are eight key components:

  1. Always-current contact list. Your DR plan should have list of everyone who would be involved in handling an emergency and their contact information. This includes internal staff members, third party service providers, local utilities, and first responders like police and fire departments. And just as important as creating the list is making sure it is always current.
  2. Step-by-step recovery process. While the steps to take to ensure business continuity may seem very straightforward today, when a crisis arises, it’s easy to forget even the most obvious actions. Be sure that every step is documented and prioritized.
  3. A process and schedule for testing the plan. Your DR plan is not something that should ever gather dust. You should review and test it on a regular basis. When and how to do that should be included in the plan itself.
  4. Task summaries by role. Ideally your DR plan should indicate the recovery process both chronologically and summarized by role. For example, there should be a section of the document where your IT Manager can quickly find all the tasks that he or she will be responsible for.
  5. Detailed software and data lists. In addition to mentioning them within the DR process, you should have a comprehensive list of the software you use and the kinds of data you generate, gather, and store.
  6. A list of nearby resources for food and supplies. In some cases, a full disaster recovery process can take days. Being able to easily arrange for delivery to the DR site of everything from office supplies to meals means you have one less thing to consume your valuable time.
  7. Network diagram. To give your team a “big picture” perspective on what needs to be done during disaster recover, your plan should include an in-depth schematic of your network.
  8. Details on the DR site. You should not assume that everyone involved in your DR efforts knows where the DR site is and how to gain access. So, be sure that information is in your plan.

Taking the Stress Out of Disaster Recovery

Crisis situations are stressful by nature. However, with a business continuity solution in place that includes a colocation facility with dedicated services, automated backup, business continuity suites in which to execute your processes, and a well-designed and tested disaster recovery plan, you can prevent the chaos that can ensue without these measures. To learn more about our disaster recovery services, complete our website Contact Us form, stop by our facility, or call us at 800-935-6527.