No one can say that 2020 hasn’t been a remarkable year. But just in case your memory needs refreshing — there were a record-breaking number of hurricanes (there were so many that they used up the alphabet naming them and had to move to the supplementary list of Greek letter names), earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, floods, cyclones, tsunamis, the raging wildfires in Australia and California, and of course, the global pandemic.
The toll these events took on human life, nature, property, and businesses cannot be overstated.
Of course, not every disaster is predictable, but when they are, we take precautions to minimize the damage they bring. Property owners board up windows before a hurricane. Communities evacuate to safe areas when wildfires approach. But aside from protecting physical property, what can businesses do to safeguard themselves in the event of a disaster?
Our Rapid Rebound solution provides businesses natural disaster cloud backup and recovery when they face disasters and need to keep on going after the storm passes.
Last year’s disasters racked up $83 billion in losses, up 32 percent from 2019.
Of course, insurance often covers losses to property or physical office space. But what about your company’s critical data? How do you insure that invaluable intellectual property and customer data at the core of your success and business continuity is protected? Can you recover lost revenue if your data is irretrievably lost?
If 2020 has taught us anything, it’s not a matter of if a disaster will take place, only when. If a disaster struck your business tomorrow, would you be prepared?
What You Can Do to Prepare Your Business for Disaster
The key to long-term peace of mind and business continuity is the implementation of a backup and disaster recovery system for your business. Studies show the faster a company recovers lost data, the less of an impact there will be on business continuity.
Sadly, businesses without backup and recovery systems in place face potentially devastating loss of revenue and the possibility of shutting down for good. And even businesses that have backup systems in place, may not have sufficiently tested those systems to ensure quick recovery success.
TECA Data Safe’s Rapid Rebound not only offers businesses the reassurance that their data is protected and quickly retrievable, their dedication to services such as cloud computing for multiple platforms, 24/7 monitoring to ensure uninterrupted service, superior administrative support, system wellness checks, and an efficient recovery process make Rapid Rebound the cloud backup and recovery solution your business needs to face down any disaster and keep on going.
Questions about TECA’s Rapid Rebound Backup and Disaster Recovery? The expert TECA technology team are happy to help. Contact us today.
Want to assess your organization’s potential downtime costs and create a successful IT disaster recovery plan? Start by using TECA’s Cost of Downtime Calculator and start preparing your disaster recovery plan today.
Questions? Contact us today to find out how TECA Data Safe can help you.
True or False?
We’re all using tech a lot more frequently these days, so this trivia should be a cinch for you.
The first internet search engine was created in 1990 and was called “Simon Says.”
True and False. The first internet search engine was indeed created in 1990, but it was named Archie. Personally, we think Simon Says is a much better name.
The term “Bluetooth” comes from an electric eel with blue teeth indigenous to the Pacific Ocean.
False. “Bluetooth” refers to a medieval Scandinavian king who had united Danish tribes under a single kingdom. He got his nickname from his rotting teeth. Sounds like a real attractive guy.
In 1977, it could cost as much as $100 in membership fees plus $10 daily rental fees to rent a single VHS tape from a video store.
True. For those of you who didn’t live through the prehistoric days of video rental, consider yourselves lucky!