You trust Kelser to help solve your business problems and leverage technology to move your business forward. Similarly, we trust our Partners to offer us best-of-breed solutions to help us achieve these goals. That’s why we choose to work with the best in the industry and we wanted to applaud one of them, Datto, for their recent efforts.
“We’re really excited to start creating our disaster recovery plan!” Said no one, ever. Perhaps it’s not the most exciting project, but do you want to know what’s less fun than working on a disaster recovery plan? Working to fix a disaster that happened with no contingency in place. Just like having insurance, a disaster recovery plan is designed so that when the worst happens you have support, guidance and resources to correct the issue and move on. From a technology standpoint, this is essential for business continuity, and in some cases, compliance. One misconception about disaster planning is that it’s some huge gorilla of a project that requires significant effort and investment. The truth is it doesn’t have to be, and there are a lot of things you can do on a small scale that have a big effect.
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The popularity of the Cloud is unquestionable, with the majority of U.S. businesses using cloud computing. But, with this increased usage, cloud-based Disaster Recovery (DR) has become even more crucial. Like many cloud-based products and services, Disaster Recovery is advantageous for many companies, especially SMB (small and medium businesses), for a number of reasons:
Networks and network security have gone from simple multi-cell organisms into a supernova of colliding devices. As any network admin can tell you, more users and more devices means more complexity. And as networks quickly inflate they quickly become hard to administer.
‘Virtualization’ has become a buzzword… and like most buzzwords, very few actually know what it means, like ‘network security’, ‘scalable’ and ‘think outside the box’. While the word ‘virtualization’ itself drums up Jetson-like images of the business world, the practical application is, well… just that - a little more ‘practical’.