5 Business continuity threats to watch out for

Prior to the pandemic, many small- and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) were busy running their day-to-day operations and didn't put much thought into being ready to handle future downturns. However, the impact of COVID-19 stressed the importance of being prepared for disasters and highlighted the need for business continuity planning.

Reasons to take business continuity to the cloud

In aiming for growth and longevity, business leaders find ways to arm their organizations with tools that get things done smarter and faster. Luckily, there are two resources that you can use to achieve both — data and technology.

But what if your data gets compromised by a breach, an outage, or a natural disaster? Do you have safeguards to minimize these interruptions and restore your operations? Do you have a business continuity plan in place?

According to research by IDG, business continuity planning is one of the top reasons many investors are turning to the cloud.

Why you need a true disaster recovery expert

More often than not, small- and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) lack the resources and expertise to tackle all that is involved with data backup and disaster recovery (DR). Some choose to take on the task themselves, only to discover that protecting company data through DR planning requires complex preparation and near-perfect execution.

The signs and dangers of an aging IT infrastructure

An IT infrastructure that appears to be working fine can actually be on the verge of breaking down. All IT systems age, and continued reliance on them dampens business productivity.

Major warning signs that your IT infrastructure is too old

Frequent downtime
Degrading or aging systems tend to be slower, get overworked, and need frequent repairs.

4 Tips for a Smooth Office Relocation

Much like moving to a new house, relocating your business to a new office is an exciting time. But it can also be stressful and fraught with problems as you adapt to the new space and minimize disruptions to your business.

Office relocations often come about as a result of company growth, such as expanding into new service areas.