If you celebrated the New Year by toasting another 365 days of successful business, we applaud you. But just because everything went according to plan last year doesn’t mean you should let your guard down in the year to come. Whatever resolutions you might have made, it’s essential that you add a network assessment to that list for these three crucial reasons. FOR PROTECTION Cybersecurity threats are continually adapting and evolving. Therefore, your security plan should do the same. Regular network assessments allow you to be sure your system isn’t unprotected against the latest hacking methods or that a minor missed detail doesn’t balloon into a big problem over time. As your business scales, you’ll need to make sure that your IT setups are reassessed to fix any current glaring security holes and create a strategic approach to technology planning going forward. A proper network assessment helps you do just that. By getting a comprehensive scan of all of your ports and vectors, ensuring your encryption and authentication controls are up to par, and developing strategic security solutions that can scale, you can make sure you’re protected today and for the future. FOR EFFICIENCY Keeping your business up and running means many times having to implement new IT solutions on the fly without taking a second look to make sure it’s all working as smoothly as possible. A network assessment gives you an overview of your systems so you can identify underused or overused resources and allocate them better for added efficiency. Pinpointing bottlenecks, maximizing bandwidth, and identifying out of date software or hardware will reduce workforce frustrations and free your team up to tackle more work, day in and day out. If you’re handling this process yourself, consider an open-source network mapping software solution like Nmap. A resource like this one can inventory all your devices and create real-time live diagrams that document the overall design of your system. FOR EDUCATION A network assessment doesn’t just provide precious knowledge about the weaknesses of your network and methods for improved efficiency to you alone; it gives you valuable insights you can share with your whole team. The knowledge gained by your employees will undoubtedly boost their productivity, augment security awareness overall, and improve communication among team members. But it also gives you some newfound knowledge for creating clear, well thought out policies that define proper network usage for your employees. Utilizing the discoveries made during your assessment, you can implement new protocols that maximize productivity while preventing unnecessary cybersecurity risk. If you’re looking to get your year off to the right start by learning more about the ins and outs of your network, consider contacting Net Works. Our professional IT experts can assist you in getting the full picture of how your system is working and all the ways you can fix and improve your processes. So, you can make sure your network is streamlined and secure year-round.
As the holiday shopping season gets into full swing we are bombarded with emails for sales and deals. But shoppers aren’t the only ones looking to cash in by utilizing promotional emails. Nefarious cybercriminals know a surge in cybershoppers means plenty of opportunities for businesses to click on the wrong link and fall victim to a lucrative type of malware that nets them several million dollars a year – ransomware.
How Ransomware Works
Used by cybercriminals for many years, and becoming more and more sophisticated every day, ransomware attacks aim to lock and encrypt your most sensitive data to then extract a ransom from you in exchange for regaining access.
The process starts with a simple phishing attack; a legitimate-looking email with a fake coupon attached, a “spoofed” website for a business that offers services you need, or a phony email from someone you trust directing you to a can’t-miss a deal. No matter the bait, the goal is to infect your system with a specific type of malware that immediately encrypts all your data and then shuts down your access. Once you’re locked out, a ransom is demanded by the hacker and most likely required in a crypto-currency that makes the transaction completely untraceable. Worse yet, paying the ransom provides no guarantee you’ll ever get access to your data again.
Preventing Ransomware Attacks
So how do you protect yourself from falling prey? Here are a few tips:
Back Up and Update Your System: The main precaution to take is ensuring you are consistently and thoroughly backing up your systems. Making sure to take multiple backups both locally and in the cloud means you have leverage in any ransom negotiation and that you can quickly restore access no matter what parts of your system you get locked out of. Updating and installing security patches in web browsers, software, and hardware like printers or routers, also helps repair vulnerabilities in your network and may prevent certain types of attacks.
Segment Your Network: If your first lines of defense (firewalls, passwords, intrusion prevention systems) fail, a flat network infrastructure will mean that attackers have access to all your data. A network segmentation, either physical or virtual, limits communication between servers and workstations within the system so that those who gain access won’t be able to move freely through it. By slowing down the attack and limiting its effects, segmenting your system buys you extra time to recognize the breach and protect any parts that are unaffected before the malware can spread.
Educate Yourself and Your Team: Ultimately, prevention of phishing and malware attacks comes down to human awareness. Make sure to carefully examine any email with an attachment and make sure it’s from someone you trust. Don’t click on links from unknown sources and don’t provide any sensitive information (passwords or personal info) through email or over the phone if you don’t have to. Never use public WIFI on work devices as they are easy to breach. And in turn, it’s paramount that you make sure your staff does the same. Educate them, set stringent security protocols, and check in with them as often as you can.
The Ultimate Protection
By far, the most effective way to dissuade cutting-edge malware attacks is to partner with a managed service provider (MSP) that can keep an expert eye on every aspect of your cybersecurity for you. A dedicated MSP can ensure you have a team of qualified professionals working around the clock to assess the flaws in your system and combat the latest trends in cybercrime as they arise.
If you’re looking for a powerful ally in the battle against ransomware attacks, consider contacting Net Works. Our cybersecurity professionals stay locked in and focus on thwarting insidious threats like ransomware, so you can worry less and put the focus back on your business.
It’s the end of an era. January 14th, 2020 marks the moment at which Microsoft’s support for Windows 7 will come to a close as Microsoft 7 reaches its End of Life Date. Pledging ten years of product support when the popular operating system was released in October of 2009, Microsoft has fulfilled its commitment and will cease to provide patches, fixes, or technical support to Microsoft 7 users from that date forward. It’s true, businesses who refuse to update their systems will be able to pay a fee for additional support if they choose to stick with Windows 7 but beware – risks lie ahead.
What It Means
When products are in a supported state, they enjoy the benefits of essential security updates and patches to keep hackers at bay and make sure the product functions smoothly. In short, the developer (Microsoft) takes the time to make sure the product is keeping up with the times. But when this period ends, that product becomes increasingly vulnerable to bugs, glitches, and emerging cybersecurity threats leaving users with a product that grows more obsolete and unreliable by the day.
What to Do Next
Microsoft strongly recommends upgrading to Microsoft 10. If you’re a current Microsoft 7 user, this move does have some obvious benefits. Firstly, because both operating systems are developed by Microsoft, the migration process is streamlined and straightforward, and in most cases, your files can stay right on your PC as they are. Also, you and your staff won’t have to learn a new operating system as the function and feel will be very similar. If you wish to do so, purchase a Windows 10 update, download the installation file and run it.
If you wish to look elsewhere, you can compare and choose from Google Chromebook, Mac products, or a Linux operating system, but be sure that you are making a move to a system that will be supported for many years to come.
One Thing to Watch Out For
One final consideration before you make the move to upgrade is to double-check that the current applications you are using are supported and will work once you move to Windows 10. If you’ve been delaying making an upgrade with your operating system, you may also have some older applications in daily use that require replacement as well. If you rely on any of these too heavily and fail to make sure that it will be supported once you make the switch, you could be in store for a nasty surprise that damages productivity. Before upgrading systems company-wide, check in with your IT team and test your current applications on Windows 10 to make sure you’re in the clear.
Staying up to date and making sure you are adequately supported is a full-time job. Just recently, Microsoft also started up a campaign to inform Microsoft Office 2010 users that the end of free support is only a year away. If you need help managing IT tasks like these, consider utilizing a dedicated MSP like Net Works. Our in-house IT professionals can assist with staying up-to-date on security risks, important updates, and tech trends so you can focus on your business instead of worrying about what Microsoft is up to.
As a small to medium-sized business owner, it’s a David vs. Goliath scenario. You’re constantly looking for ways to do more with less. One surefire way to level the playing field is to make the migration to cloud computing as soon as possible. And with National Work From Home Week (October 9th – 15th) coming up, it’s the perfect time for us to dive into why moving your data away from your physical workplace could work handsomely in your favor.
WHAT IS CLOUD COMPUTING?
For the unfamiliar, the cloud is an on-demand externally managed service for computer system resources. The cloud can provide data storage, software solutions such as applications, and virtual IT services from a remote location that is easily accessed 24/7 through the internet.
THE FIVE MAJOR BENEFITS FOR YOUR BUSINESS
One of the main advantages a smaller business has over its competitors is the ability to be agile, make quick decisions, and respond personally to client’s needs, facilitating stronger relationships. Cloud-based services enhance this by allowing your bandwidth to fluctuate quickly based on your needs. Without your own physical storage to deal with, scaling up or down to service your clients is as simple as snapping your fingers.
Ease of Collaboration
This responsiveness and agility also extend to daily workflow. Since teams can access, share, edit, and collaborate on documents from anywhere, anytime, your response times can now rival those of a Goliath sized business with many more employees.
When you run a small business, your attention is a precious resource. Cloud computing allows you to focus it on growing your business instead of managing servers, buying software, or installing updates. When you outsource these to an experienced provider, your file storage systems are updated and maintained automatically so you can zoom ahead without stopping for a service check.
Another benefit that makes your company act larger than it is, cloud-based solutions cut costs by eliminating the need for expensive hardware, server maintenance, and software licensing or upgrades. All these are baked into your once-a-month or yearly subscription fee when you migrate to the cloud. Additionally, your newfound workplace flexibility could allow you to pay reduced salaries to talented prospects who are enticed by the ability to work remotely.
Finally, because your data is now stored remotely, you have access to it regardless of what happens to your laptop or desktop computer. Cloud-based services allow you to remove the risk of physical threats to your data, such as fires or earthquake damage. And if you are the victim of a phishing scheme or ransomware attack, your network isn’t chock full of valuable data just sitting around to be mined by thieves. Many cloud solutions even offer the ability to remotely wipe any data from your laptop in case it ends up lost or stolen.
GETTING HELP WITH IMPLEMENTATION
If you want to make the switch but aren’t sure how, get in contact with an MSP like Net Works. Migrating to the cloud requires making tough decisions about what service to use and which aspects of your business should remain on-site in the end. An experienced set of IT professionals like the ones at Net Works can help you make these decisions quickly and get your cloud systems up and running ASAP so you too can experience the magic feeling of working from the comfort of your own home.
The importance of IT (information technology) in modern business cannot be overstated. With connectivity linking almost every core business aspect to a piece of technology, it might seem to make sense to keep such an important primary business function in-house. But more and more small and medium-sized business are finding that outsourcing IT service through a Managed Service Provider (MSP) helps them level the playing field against larger competitors and can provide them tremendous value. Here are a few of the ways it does so.
CONTROL AND CUT COSTS
One of the most obvious advantages of outsourcing is its ability to drastically reduce overhead. Hiring and training employees, buying and maintaining equipment, rolling out the latest software; all these costs are eliminated when passing your IT responsibilities on to a qualified third party. By outsourcing IT, you immediately turn these fluctuating costs into a controlled sum that can be more easily managed and is adaptable to your budget.
FOCUS ON CORE BUSINESS
As they say, time is money. And when IT is outsourced, you will undoubtedly have more of it to spend on the core areas of your business. By handing off the complex decision-making responsibilities required to keep IT up-to-date and running smoothly, you are better able to allocate time and energy to improving and promoting the product or service you provide to your customers.
Just because someone has the qualifications doesn’t mean they have the experience. Even though your new hire might have a strong resume, any respected IT service can assign a team of skilled professionals who have routinely handled the same problems repeatedly through the years and quickly identify a proper solution. By outsourcing, you gain access to industry thought leaders who can provide expert support for any critical IT decisions that arise and will utilize the most cutting-edge solutions available.
Similarly, when it comes to security and compliance issues, having experienced IT professionals monitoring your systems, 24/7 means the risk of making grave errors that could cost you in the long run is drastically reduced. In a world of constantly evolving cyber threats, it can be a struggle to identify all the ways your system may be vulnerable. But with a top-level cybersecurity team in place, you can rest easy knowing you’re in good hands.
GROW AND ADAPT QUICKLY
In the end, the goal of any business is to grow – and do it quickly. Jumping to the next stage of development when you’ve outsourced your IT department happens at the snap of your fingers. Adjustments that would need long periods of training and implementation can be made promptly, by merely allocating more resources to your account. You’re also provided specialized expertise so as you scale you implement new solutions that make the most sense for your business and not something that will be out-of-date as soon as you expand again. With outsourced IT, there’s no need to struggle with hiring new staff or learning new hardware; simply grow and go.
If you might be looking to expand your technological capabilities or want to re-focus your energy back on your core business, consider outsourcing your IT functions. At Net Works we can provide the best and brightest IT professionals to help you reduce costs, expertly allocate resources, and stay vigilant in a world of increasingly sophisticated cyber threats. Contact us today to find out if outsourcing is the right choice for your business.
Tech professionals are smart people. Like cool kids at school, they always have their ears to the ground when it comes to the hippest innovations and hottest gadgets popping up in the tech world. Yet the urge to utilize the latest, fastest, and most efficient innovations has led to a security threat that many IT leaders struggle to manage – the ominously monikered “Shadow IT.”
What Is Shadow IT?
Shadow IT is the buzzword for the use of unapproved IT systems and solutions within an organization. The current abundance of third-party apps and Software as a Service (SaaS) tools means tech-savvy professionals have a myriad of options to choose from. As users familiarize themselves with these apps, they might begin to feel more comfortable using them or find that they provide functionalities that approved corporate apps simply do not. This trend is not new, but is wildly more pervasive than many CIO’s realize. According to a study, 35% of employees feel the need to work around protocol to work efficiently.
The Risks of Shadow IT
Obviously, the use of unvetted apps is troublesome from a cyber security perspective as users tend to be unaware of the security risks associated with third-party software. For example, Evernote, a widely used app (more than 25 million users), is popular in business circles even though the info you input into it is stored entirely unencrypted. Beyond the security risks, there are other potential perils. Any info stored on a shadow IT service won’t be a part of company backups and therefore could be easily lost forever. Additionally, if your business needs to be compliant with any laws or regulations, the use of these methods may constitute a violation.
Combating Shadow IT
Like many workforce issues, the use of shadow IT is best helped by reestablishing or strengthening lines of communication. Over 30 percent of IT workers say they are using unapproved apps because of a slow approval process for new solutions in their corporate environment. Many employees complain that corporate solutions are clunky, have long load times, or don’t offer the latest features. So, start by engaging your employees on this issue by doing the following:
Start by monitoring your network for popular shadow IT services such as Dropbox, Slack, or Evernote and then dig deeper to attempt to assess the scope of the problem.
Once you have a sense of what is being used, gather your team and have an honest dialogue about why these tools are popular. Are they meeting needs that your current systems do not? Or is it merely that the interface is more user-friendly? This will give you a checklist of what to improve to entice your employees to stay within the guidelines.
You are more than justified in throwing down the hammer and demanding your employees simply stop using any shadow IT options. However, finding solutions that address the needs or preferences of your team will help improve efficiency and replace outdated systems. It also creates a positive workplace environment where employees feel their needs are met, and their concerns are heard. Most of the time, replacing the functions of these apps with corporate-approved options will eliminate the need for employees to use them, and the problem will quickly dissipate naturally.
Once you’ve found suitable alternatives, give everyone a grace period before restricting third-party apps. Make sure your team is on the same page about why these apps are forbidden. Then provide proper training for new solutions so everyone can see firsthand how these new systems solve problems that were previously addressed by using shadow services.
The ultimate ally, a dependable Managed Service Provider (MSP) is stocked with professional IT management experts that can consistently find the most advanced solutions for you and implement them before your employees search for a workaround. An MSP like Net Works can also train, educate, and ensure workplace satisfaction by working with your IT team to establish open lines of communication. Contact Net Works today to find out more about how working with an MSP can help you eliminate shadow IT
Some of the newest buzzwords floating around the tech world, Machine Learning (ML) and Artificial Intelligence (AI), are often used these days interchangeably but are actually quite different. With an ever-evolving tech world achieving breakthroughs at breakneck speeds, these types of confusions are becoming widespread. Here, we’ll break down some of the key differences between the two and explore the ways these advancements may affect the cybersecurity landscape going forward.
The Differences Between AI and ML
Probably the more familiar of the two, AI, is a more general term that encapsulates all of advanced computer intelligence. Implemented in a system in order to perform tasks that we typically associate with our human brains, AI is a broad term that includes systems used for tasks such as problem-solving, understanding a language, scheduling tasks, or recognizing and identifying objects or shapes.
ML, on the other hand, refers to a very precise way of achieving AI. The traditional way of creating an “intelligent” machine would be to give the piece of technology all the answers as you program it. This requires explicitly programming millions of lines of code that breakdown intricate rules and provide decision-making trees to refer to when deciding how to act and react in any given situation. ML instead relies on giving the machine a neural network that works on a system of probability. When fed large sets of data, this neural network predicts outcomes and decides on its own how to proceed in achieving its goal. The addition of a feedback loop means the machine can “learn,” through trial and error, which processes are best at achieving results and in turn readjust its algorithms to fine-tune its approach.
Vulnerabilities of AI and ML
Because the benefits of self-driving cars, voice-recognition software, and self-learning machines are so evident, the implementation of both ML and AI in business and our daily routines is inevitable. But utilizing these advancements will also come with their share of peril. Because both AI and ML require massive sets of data to become accurate and achieve positive results, they will most likely drive a spike in a particularly concerning type of cyberattack – data manipulation.
For the unfamiliar, data manipulation is a hacking technique in which instead of stealing data, cybercriminals change the details to make the data inaccurate. This malicious type of attack is hard to detect, can lead to a myriad of disastrous scenarios, and has already been highlighted by U.S. intelligence officials as a growing concern.
Preventing Data Manipulation
To combat this impending threat, businesses will have to develop a keen eye for detail, stay hypervigilant, and use a series of endpoint detection and response tools. Utilizing file integrity monitoring systems and carefully logging activity to track real-time data changes will become a necessity as the threat of data manipulation becomes increasingly prevalent.
MSP Knowledge and Power
If you run a business, it’s your job to stay ahead of the curve on the latest technological advancements and dangers. But understanding incredibly complex advancements like AI and ML and the risks that will arise with their implementation can be overwhelming. That’s why Managed Service Providers (MSP) are becoming increasingly valuable to medium and small-sized businesses in today’s hyper-technological climate. An MSP can provide business leaders with a committed team of professionals that ensure they have the most up-to-date knowledge, tools, and cybersecurity strategies to protect their bottom lines.
Looking to be savvy, cutting-edge, and completely secure? Contact Net Works and gift yourself the peace of mind that only working with an expert MSP can provide.
These days, any location can become an office. With mobile devices becoming more of a necessity than a luxury, most companies have had to expand the boundaries within which work can be done. Yet this trend towards mobile workforces comes with its own new set of challenges. The chief one being: how do you protect the devices that contain your most valuable data? We’ll share a few tips on how your team can stay secure while maintaining their sense of freedom and collaboration.
Advantages of A Mobile Workforce
Providing employees with mobile devices has tremendous upsides. If trains are stuck or a car breaks down, your employees can work on their phones or from home, and your business won’t miss a step. Flexibility also leads to a happier workforce. When your employees are free to work from home, and adjust to family or personal needs, they feel taken care of. And in turn, employees who feel inspired to work during off hours have the ability to do so. This is proven to increase productivity and morale and help you retain top talent. But the most enticing bonus is a reduction downtime. Employees who do not typically spend all day at their desk become more reachable with a work phone and can respond to emergencies quicker than ever before.
Understanding the Risks
The benefits of mobile are clear. But before you allow your team to roam, it’s essential to understand the challenges that lay ahead:
- Compatibility issues: Allowing your employees to use mobile devices may mean they are running older operating systems or incompatible versions of popular programs.
- Physical security: Mobile devices aren’t sitting securely in an office most of the time and therefore are at a higher risk of being stolen or broken. Working in public places creates the potential for sensitive info to slip into the wrong hands inadvertently.
- Unsecured networks: When your employees work on mobile, they will no doubt use Wi-Fi networks located in airports, coffee shops, or their homes. These networks may feature little or no protection and are well-known for being a goldmine for hackers.
- Third-party apps: Tablets and cell phones are guaranteed to be full of applications downloaded from a wide variety of developers who may have invasive permissions that allow them to mine company data.
Managing Mobile Securely
To unlock the tremendous advantages of your mobile workforce, you’ll need to make sure everyone is on the same page. Here a few steps you can take to make sure mobile security is top-of-mind:
- Require multi-factor authentication: Two-step authentication requires that your employee have a physical item on them to prove their identity in addition to regular log-in credentials. Implementing it is crucial.
- Use encryption: Have your employees utilize VPN’s to add an extra layer of protection against hackers.
- Create clear policy: No matter what you require of your employees, it’s imperative that you make sure everyone understands what is expected of them. Print out policy forms, get them signed, and schedule future security audits.
- Hold mobile security training sessions: Ensure every employee has the knowledge and IT training they need to combat potential threats. Make sure to continually check-in to update methods for protection and stay in sync.
Because mobile devices in the workforce are so widespread, giant strides are being made every day to make the devices in question more secure. But to be truly safe, you’ll still need to manage the cybersecurity on a wide array of devices in various settings. This is where a Managed Service Provider (MSP) like Net Works can be invaluable. We can be the eye-in-the-sky to help you stay in control while your employees enjoy their freedoms. Contact us today to find out how we can help.
No one wants to be that person. You know the one. The “Three Phone Peter” who needs an extra briefcase to lug around the various devices they need every day. To avoid this excruciating burden, modern workplaces are rapidly evolving towards “Bring Your Own Device” (BYOD) policies that conveniently allow employees to utilize their own personal smartphones and tablets both at work and home. But while BYOD has its benefits, allowing everyone to waltz into work with their own technology can pose significant challenges to cybersecurity. To honor World Password Day (May 2nd, 2019) here’s a quick guideline on the upsides and potential pitfalls of choosing to implement BYOD in your workplace.
Remember “Three Phone Pete”? With BYOD he’s now looking lean and clean and, along with everyone else in the office, happily using a device he’s familiar with and chose himself. This ease of use may even help boost productivity for the whole team. But the main upside now that your employees use their own devices is a drastic reduction in cost for your business. Initial capital investment and monthly spending can be significantly reduced when you don’t have to outfit and maintain a collection of work devices or pay for monthly data plans. On top of this, since you’re not responsible for tracking the physical whereabouts and usage of these devices, your administrative duties have been significantly reduced as well. So, is it time to kick your feet up and let everyone use whatever device floats their boat? Hold the phone.
Even though the advantages to BYOD are numerous, it’s inadvisable to just let loose without understanding the challenges you’ll face once you do so. First, with everyone in the office now using their own device, employees aren’t guaranteed to be using the same applications, operating systems, and software versions. Compatibility issues are sure to arise, and workflow may suffer without strict standards in place. Second, these types of problems are harder to control since you don’t own the devices and therefore can’t direct an IT team to fix these issues without contracts in place protecting them and yourself from liability. Lastly and most importantly, this lack of uniformity and control drastically increases your chances of falling victim to malware hacks and cybersecurity breaches.
Properly Managing BYOD
With these advantages and disadvantages in mind, the best way to stay safe and in sync when opening the door for BYOD is to have a clear-cut policy in place that lets employees know exactly how you expect them to handle this newfound freedom and what the consequences are for non-compliance. To make it completely clear, sit down and hammer out a tailor-made policy that is specific to the needs of your company and covers:
- What devices are authorized for use
- What constitutes acceptable use of said devices
- What security precautions must be undertaken
- The type of support employees can expect to receive
- What kind of reimbursement you will offer, if any
- Disclaimers, potential risks, and liability
With BYOD becoming more popular and convenient by the day, chances are you will have employees asking to use their own devices sooner rather than later. If you are concerned about keeping control while loosening the reigns on the types of devices your employees use, consider adding the support of a dedicated MSP. At Net Works we have the expertise to create a uniform policy that balances employee satisfaction with device management and cybersecurity. Contact us today.
With the everyday hustle of running a business, you probably don’t schedule in time for spring cleaning of your office devices or records, and it’s not likely to be something that comes to mind when you do happen to have free time. While it might seem like a simple, inconsequential thing, it’s actually the foundation of a national awareness month.
April is Records and Information Management Month, an entire month dedicated to promoting good record keeping and information management. It’s like spring cleaning for your old, duplicate, or insignificant files. This month is a good time to uninstall outdated programs no longer in use, organize files and bookmarks, and even perform backups of your files and system. Not only does organizing and cleaning up these old files help make your data easier to access and sift through, it can also free up space, speed up your network, and even help keep your digital assets safe from hackers.
Small businesses in particular are very tempting to hackers, due to the fact that they have more assets than individuals to exploit, and tend to have fewer protections and more vulnerabilities than larger corporations. With a smaller team, many small businesses might not have an in-house IT team that has established proper security, such as firewalls and anti-virus software. Additionally, older programs that were never properly removed might not have been updated recently, and could have vulnerabilities that would make them easy prey for hackers. Small businesses might even have more relaxed policies about passwords, making them easier for hackers to guess or phish from unsuspecting employees.
Net Works doesn’t wait for Records and Information Management Month to get to work protecting you from hackers. We understand the specific risks that you, as a small business decision-maker, face in the digital age and with our professional team of tech experts, we can help make your business secure.
After a thorough audit of your current security measures, we’ll work with you to determine the best course of action for your business. Net Works can help you identify where your current security measures are lacking, and even help save you time and money by finding more efficient programs and methods for your digital operations. Additionally, we can help keep all of your data safe by encrypting it, while also performing regular backups to the cloud to assure your information is safe and accessible, should a disaster ever strike. By partnering with Net Works, you’ll also receive regular audits to make sure your digital operations are functioning as securely and efficiently as possible, and that no new vulnerabilities have popped up for hackers to exploit.
Being a small business doesn’t mean you have to fall prey to the dangers of not having an in-house IT team. Net Works is a reliable, affordable way to keep your staff the size that works for you, without the security risks. Contact us today to learn more about how we can keep your business safe from hackers, and keep your business running smoothly and efficiently.