January 5, 2012: The Changing Face of Disaster Recovery
- Published on January 5, 2012
- Written by Mike McClain, Senior Web Designer & Site Manager
Informational Update For January 5, 2012
Are you ready if a natural or man-made disaster strikes? Don't be caught off guard and without a disaster recovery plan. Download this free, easy-to-digest Disaster Recovery eBook today. It*s loaded with unique planning approaches to make your data center less vulnerable to natural and man-made disasters. Warning, side effects may include restful nights.
Don't wait. Download the eBook today!
The Benefits of BDR in SMBs
Written by Casper Manes
Your business is running smoothly, with customer orders coming into your website, emails from suppliers promising delivery times, and quotes from service providers on the next expansion to your business. Things are at the highest pace you have experienced all year, with deadlines looming, and then...disaster strikes.
Enterprise Virtualization and Disaster Recover Without Breaking Budget
Tuesday, January 10, 2012, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM EST (REGISTER NOW!)
Disaster Recovery is a business' insurance policy, and much like any insurance policy, you rarely ever want to use it. The problem arises that, for a solution you'll rarely, if ever, use, the costs can be prohibitive. Given the non-tangible nature of a digital infrastructure, losing your business' backbone is as easy as losing a hard drive. Imagine placing your business' success on the bounce of a ball; eventually it'll stop bouncing-gravity.
But disasters are more than just hardware failure. You have hard weather, human error, hurricanes, and earthquakes; quite frankly, planning foreverything can become extremely expensive. It's no wonder many companies forego a DR option in favor of the monthly savings.
This doesn't need to be the case. The aim of this webinar is to illuminate the many options for creating a cost effective Disaster Recovery solution. The focus is on creating a DR solution tailored to your needs, offering Enterprise level protection, for a fraction of the recurring cost.