Create up-to-date documentation on all the assets in the environment
Identify a solution to the issues they were experiencing with their DNS, as it had a limited amount of space in their current IP range
The objective was to align their network with their business requirements and provide strategic support to reconciling any discrepancies.
Our team completed the following tasks to resolve the challenges:
Manual review of all the configurations, reviewed traffic patterns and provided recommendations on misalignment
Identified areas for remediation to resolve sporadic issues the bank was experiencing
Provided an in-depth report with recommendations on how to align the IT Infrastructure with the overall goals of the bank – provided a new architecture design that included best practices for redundancy, scalability and a robust and flexible network
Documented all aspects of the infrastructure & provided a detailed network diagram of all applicable switches, routers, firewalls, servers & storage
Following the completion of the initial assessment, the MA bank engaged Protocol Networks to address the recommendations. The recommendations were broken up into multiple phases:
Each phase focused on upgrading legacy equipment and architecting the overall design to support the bank moving forward. Each phase was led by one of Protocol Networks’ senior engineers and was overseen by one of the principals of the organization. The multiphase upgrade and remediation approach took place over the course of 18 months, with great care taken to not disrupt the functionality of users and technologies at the bank. The methodical approach to upgrades ensured that, as changes were made, they were thoroughly tested, and support was provided in the event of post-deployment issues or questions.
After the initial assessment and subsequent stages of upgrades, the MA bank now has a redundant, scalable and flexible network that aligns with their corporate business needs and goals. The IT team has an infrastructure that is both modern and easy to manage internally. Training was provided on new technologies deployed, and Protocol Networks provides ongoing monthly support. With proper documentation of the infrastructure, the bank can more easily identify their assets, has easier asset lifecycle management and has satisfied the needs of both state and federal regulators. By implementing these industry best practices, they have had smoother audits and have been able to provide ample documentation to regulators.
Amid the pandemic, organizations like yours have been forced to shift teams over to a remote working model. Work-from-home (WFH) has meant continuity and stability this last year. But it’s also had a profound impact on digital security. According to this recent Malwarebytes report, 20% of businesses have faced a security breach that’s directly attributable to working from home.
This is big: it’s a challenge we’re all going to continue to face through 2021. WFH is here to stay and so are the security threats it creates. Over the next 5 years, organizations worldwide are expected to lose up to $10.5 trillion to cybercriminals. With WFH spanning into the long term, a big chunk of that risk is coming from your workforce. What can you do to reduce this threat and take back control of your WFH cybersecurity?
Work-from-Home Isn’t the Same as Work-from-Anywhere – It’s Time for a Rethink
Over the past decade, the world’s gradually been moving towards a work-from-anywhere model, thanks to faster, more reliable internet access, a host of new collaboration tools and changing personal priorities. Work-from-anywhere was an endpoint we were building towards, through SharePoint, Teams and video conferencing.
WFH resembles work-from-anywhere, but it’s not the same thing. Between the pandemic, lockdowns and immense uncertainty, organizations across the world were forced to cobble together a work-from-home strategy with little warning and next to no time to prepare. WFH is, in many ways, a preview of work-from-anywhere, but without the solid foundation and best practices to keep you secure.
Security: the key difference
The biggest point of departure between work-from-home and work-from-anywhere is in terms of security. In the future, work-from-anywhere will likely be backed by universal, AI-based security protocols that ensure data safety, regardless of the network or device you’re using.
Right now, though, work-from-home means that your team members often use unsecured devices on unsecure networks, leaving your organization wide open to hackers. How do you ensure robust work-from-home security in the here and now? It’s time for a rethink.
Back to the Basics: Rethinking Your WFH Security
There’s a massive gap between your security posture in-office and the security of your work-from-home environments. What can you do to bridge that gap? You need to go back to the basics by adapting the fundamentals of your in-office security to work-from-home environments. You’ll also need to rethink approaches to your postCOVID workforce.
Leveraging MFA and IAM
From a security and policy perspective, there is a lot you can do: enabling MFA (multi-factor authentication) is a great way to get started. MFA ensures that, even if some credentials are compromised, an extra layer of verification lies between your team members and sensitive data and apps.
You’ll also want to ensure strict IAM (identity and access management) policies through Active Directory or other solutions. This will help guarantee that your team members always precisely have the right amount of access to sensitive data and applications that they need to get the job done. This brings us to rethinking your approach to an evolving, postCOVID workforce.
WFH is a less monitored environment than your office. It’s not just oversight that missing, it’s interpersonal relationships – that trust and rapport your team builds around the water cooler. When that’s no longer part of the equation, you need to rethink your approach to the workforce to ensure productivity and security.
HUMINT and threats from within
When working from home, your team is subject to a whole range of HUMINT (human intelligence)-based attacks. Phishing, vishing and SMShing are just the tip of the iceberg here. Creative cybercriminals will leverage the “weakest link” factor to extract passwords and sensitive data from your team when they’re at their most vulnerable – at home.
An even bigger workforce challenge, however, comes from within. Work-from-home has profound implications for your workforce morale and on factors like individual accountability. Moreover, employees have far greater autonomy when they’re working from home – disgruntled or demotivated staff members have the time and space to make decisions that put your business at risk or even harm other team members. There are preventive measures you need to take. Read through the steps that we recommend you take here.
You also need to be able to respond if and when disgruntled remote employees take harmful steps from within. A solid identity and access management solution is the key part of the puzzle. But in the event of an internal security incident, cyber forensics and tracking capabilities can help you quickly trace the path to ensure accountability.
What Does All This Mean? Building an “Inside-Out” Security Model
From employee morale and security to data breaches on home networks, WFH introduces a whole set of new challenges for your organization to address. At a strategic level, the best way to solve these challenges and succeed is by realigning your security thinking. In pre COVID times, an “outside-in” approach was standard, with your security team focusing on external threats.
In today’s post COVID world, you need to build an “inside-out” approach to your cybersecurity. That means ensuring that you start with a secure IT backbone, using best practices and thinking through the security of each solution as you build your network.
At Protocol Networks, we work with you to comprehensively identify the vulnerabilities in your existing WFH infrastructure and the gaps in your security so that you can build on a secure starting point. We’ll also help re-engineer your workforce approach to ensure collaboration and productivity, while minimizing threats from within. Protocol Networks can help you build robust security at a time when it’s more important than ever. Reach out today for a free consultation to discuss what is and isn’t working in your current setup.
Within a few weeks of COVID hitting, the United States labor force was transformed into a work-from-home economy, with an unprecedented 42% now working from home. Without this rapid shift to remote work, pandemic lockdowns would have been short-lived, as the entire economy would have collapsed. U.S. organizations’ ability to maintain operations while keeping the virus at bay with work-from-home employees illustrates how important a remote economy is to combat COVID as well as future pandemics.
Rising to the top as an unlikely hero to workers at home is the IT help desk. While employees were in the office, they could just walk down the hall to ask their colleagues at the help desk any questions they had. Or, they poked their head over their cubicles to ask the person next to them for how-to advice. Now, that has changed.
IT Help Desks Connect Workers
In today’s work-from-home offices, employees now turn to help desks more often and for longer amounts of time per call. Asking your help desk “What exactly does the function key do?” may feel embarrassing face-to-face. With the extra boundary of being safe at home, the question now gets asked. Ultimately, workers are becoming more educated about the technology they use as their reluctance to ask “stupid” questions has been diminished by working from home.
Help desks now support workers 24/7 instead of the traditional 8–5 routine of working at an office. Employees work whatever hours they can throughout the day and night as they juggle working from home, homeschooling their children and the stress of being locked down.
What CIOs Need to Know About Help Desks
Working from home has opened up the field of IT talent, as it’s not restricted by geography, while also comforting managers that a remote-work option is viable when society returns to normal.
While help desk metrics are skewed by the current circumstances, here are our observations to help you plan how to man your help desk.
1. Support calls are longer, more frequent
Support calls are taking longer so response times are longer. In other words, people are on hold longer. The upside is that help desk professionals are enhancing employees’ feelings of connectedness to their companies while teaching them more.
2. Employees are becoming more IT savvy
IT help desks are providing more resources like articles and helpful websites for work-from-home employees. Workers are more likely to spend time with this information while at home, so they are building their basic IT skillset. And, because they’ve had to do things on their own, like setting up their home office, employees have greater confidence in their IT abilities.
3. IT help desk communication skills are improving
Help desk support personnel typically haven’t had to be very conversational beyond “Hi, how are you?” in the past. Now, as the calls for help are more frequent and longer in duration, IT support professionals have to come out of their comfort zones to build conversational skills.
Need a Help Desk?
Help desks support users day in and day out, dealing with a multitude of questions and challenges covering passwords and the copier to more difficult technical issues like recovering data and accessing the cloud. Manning your help desk with one or two internal IT people puts a drain on other necessary IT functions and also limits the knowledge base available to your end users.
Managed IT services can provide your organization with an outsourced help desk with multiple tiers of support for all topics and user questions.
Help desk personnel are often forgotten in the best of times. But, they are leading the way when it comes to communicating during the pandemic.
Open Your Help Desk
Looking for options to augment or revise your help desk strategy? Call 877.676.0146 for a free consultation or contact us online.
Less than 5 years ago, we were all discussing whether computing systems should be housed on-premise or in the cloud. Today, we know neither side won. In fact, here at Protocol, 100% of our clients have a hybrid cloud setup with parts of their operation on-premise and the rest in the cloud, and 77% of U.S. businesses overall have at least some component of their infrastructure in the cloud.
The digital transformation the United States is seeing since the pandemic has lent itself to businesses considering – or reconsidering – a cloud hybrid solution for their computing infrastructure even more. To make this decision affordable and effective, a cloud computing platform is the best way to set your company up in the cloud.
The world’s largest cloud computing platforms are Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Microsoft Azure, at No. 1 and 2, respectively. These cloud leaders, along with other smaller providers, have massive, secure data centers with hundreds of servers, storage systems and other crucial components used for machine learning, data analysis and storage and backup, as well as streaming media content to host your business in the cloud.
By using these components via a cloud computing platform such as Azure or AWS, your business saves money while keeping your risk very low versus laying out a huge amount of capital on dedicated networks and other necessary (and expensive) components to set up your own cloud computing application.
Slash Risk, Augment Compliance
A good cloud platform slashes your business’ risk of data breaches, as its shared environment includes virtual firewalls and ongoing updates to integral elements of your system, so software patches and OS changes aren’t missed by a busy, in-house IT person. Compliance concerns are also reduced when you rely on an established cloud provider. Azure and AWS are leaders in setting the standard for government compliance regulations.
Azure vs. AWS
Basically, AWS and Azure provide the same capabilities for computing, storage and networking, as well as the common public cloud elements such as self-service and instant provisioning, autoscaling, security, compliance and identity management features.
However, when deciding on which cloud platform to utilize for your business, know that each comes with their own advantages, and it all depends on your business needs.
Businesses with an existing relationship with Microsoft traditionally select Azure for their cloud environment, as it was developed based on Microsoft engineering and is a natural fit for Microsoft essentials like Outlook Exchange and Active Directory.
Azure intuitively installs software into the Windows operating system. With AWS, you have to know specific installation quirks for each software program you install.
Azure will allow you to use end-of-life Microsoft legacy software such as older versions of Exchange. This allows you to upgrade in the cloud while retaining the look and feel of your current environment. It also saves you the dollars required for a physical upgrade.
Azure is designed for an enterprise environment with more availability zones capable of adhering to the rules and guidelines of a country or region.
Azure has a set fee for a specific period as opposed to an à la carte service charged by the hour.
Azure engineers can be less costly to hire, as there are more Microsoft certified engineers in larger enterprise organizations.
AWS breaks down its services into different products to allow businesses to try what they need. Start-up businesses can spend a little and expand as they grow.
AWS is a market leader with a 60% share worldwide.
AWS has over 175 services across compute, storage, database, analytics, networking, developer and management tools, security and enterprise applications. AWS offers more features and configurations, but can require time to fully understand the nuances.
Pricing is based on a sliding scale tied to monthly usage.
You can easily run an Oracle database on AWS.
3 Considerations for Your Cloud Move
Why are you moving? It’s important to take the time to think about what you want to do. If you’ve invested a lot of money in your current infrastructure, you probably don’t need to move to a cloud environment. Serious consideration of cloud migration should take place when your machines are about 5 years old. If you’re ready to move now, determine what objectives you want to attain and then decide which environment setup is best for your business. Make sure to plan ahead for your company’s future growth and infrastructure needs.
Despite initial anticipation of potentially cutting labor costs because of a reduction in IT infrastructure from 100 servers to two, your business still needs IT staff to take care of immediate issues when cloud support is either too busy or unable to address a problem. Just because your new car is supposed to alert you when a tire is low doesn’t mean you shouldn’t check your tires before a road trip. The same applies to cloud computing – you are responsible for watching your business network closely and often.
Model your current environment and costs accurately so you can correctly set a budget for your cloud migration. Although cloud services may seem inexpensive at first glance, pay attention to extras that add to your overall project costs. These additional considerations include adequate bandwidth, space, disk storage speeds and data reads and writes.
Start Your Move to the Cloud
Need help moving? We are here to plan and implement cloud migrations for your business. Contact us today online or call 877.676.0146.
Maybe it’s the continual rounds of audits or that they’re constantly asked to show their work. Either way, most IT directors and CIOs are planners and preparers. Our CIO Philip Rogers is no exception and has had to work through a few unusual circumstances during his career (next time you talk to him, ask him about getting a telecommunications engineer into Nepal after a royal decree cut off communications). He believes we’ll emerge from the crisis stronger, but altered. The time to adapt to the “new normal” is now. We asked Philip to share how businesses can prepare for the long-term shift to working from home. He gave us 7 strategic considerations and recommendations to help you manage a remote team.
1. Recognize the Signs of Employee Burnout
I don’t need to tell you your IT team is working long hours, but I can help you determine if your staff is burnt out. Spotting burnout in the office is easy. It’s usually written all over your employee’s face – you read in their eyes, “I’m at the end of my tether and need a break.” In a virtual environment, look for different cues and out-of-character behavior. Burnt out employees won’t be as engaged in problems or situations they eagerly participated in before. They’re more likely to abruptly end phone calls. Ideally, you have a strong relationship with your team, and they’ll tell you well before they actually burn out.
2. Build Rapport, Digitally
Rapport is necessary for more than spotting burnout. But, how do you build a team when they aren’t sitting together in a breakroom? How do you ensure people know who their coworkers are when they aren’t singing happy birthday over a yellow cake? At Protocol, we’re doing more with audio and video. We’ve set up chatrooms where employees share videos and movies and encourage people to keep talking – like they would on their way into the office or when they visit the breakroom.
Building rapport digitally can look a lot like forming in-person relationships. Ask questions, show genuine interest and listen. We’re all stuck at home, it’s okay to say hi to your coworker’s spouse who is sitting across the table from them during your video call. Ask about the pet you see running around in the background and check in to see how your team is managing to balance home-schooling kids with work.
3. Goofing Off can be Productive
No, you don’t want to let it slide if your technicians spend Wednesday streaming Tiger King, but don’t admonish them for “water cooler” chatter. Realize if people are commenting on a TV show, it isn’t goofing off or avoiding work – that’s them building a relationship.
For IT workers who don’t have a traditional 9–5, build in more leeway. You know your team will respond at 2 a.m. to an issue or take time away from a child’s birthday party to log into the system from their phone and make quick changes. Having a team-building activity in the middle of a Tuesday afternoon is just as important as the happy hours you organized before the crisis started. Like those in-person events, it’ll help build rapport, release stress and prevent burnout.
4. Recognize Priorities Have Shifted
Coronavirus is a shared experience and will fundamentally change society. People will emerge on the other side with a new set of priorities. They’ll want to continue spending more time with families, discover hobbies they want to make into careers or stop settling for a job they don’t love.
Have honest, upfront discussions with employees who are disengaged. Explain you’ve noticed their disinterest and offer to help them get where they want to be. This isn’t a totally selfless act. If you help someone fulfill their dream, they’re more likely to refer people to you. As an IT leader, you need a strong network which you build by helping others. Plus, you never know where your business will be in 5 years. You may end up needing that employee again in a different role as your company evolves.
5. Prepare for More Remote Workers
You know the saying A church isn’t the building; it’s the people? Well, a company isn’t the building, it’s your people – and a lot of them will want to continue working remotely. Offering telework opportunities will go from being a “nice-to-have” benefit to a key criterion of a job posting and a way to attract top talent.
Employers will demand more remote work too – even the ones who previously hated virtual workplaces. After spending months reconnecting with cousins and high school friends over video chat, they’ll know it’s possible to form emotional connections remotely. That experience, paired with seeing how their team can stay productive working from home, will cause them to rethink the money spent renting office space. Virtual workplaces will become a cost-saving measure, and your IT team should have a long-term strategy for supporting and securing a distributed workforce.
6. Create a Sustainable Plan for Returning to the Office
That said, not every industry is suited to a 100% digital environment, and people will trickle back into offices. As they do, your already-overworked IT team will have even more to do. Office workstations may need to be reconfigured and company-issued devices repaired or updated. Your team will need and deserve a break. Figure out now what “returning to the office” looks like from an IT standpoint, who will work on what and when people will be able to take time off.
7. Expect Other Members of Your Leadership Team to Ask: What’s Next?
You knew the importance of business continuity before the pandemic. Other members of your team might have viewed it as a “nice to have.” Now, it’s a necessity and the C-Suite is going to ask you, “What’s next?”
Keep their expectations under control. When I worked for the Royal Bank of Scotland “business continuity” was the watchword. We had plans for tsunamis, coups, international conflict and other large-scale disruptions. But unlike when I had to explain to business leadership how the in-country server racks were destroyed by a piece of field artillery during a minor military uprising in North Africa, we don’t need to plan for the fall of a regime at Protocol Networks. What we do need to know what will happen if our NOC isn’t available. Pinpoint the likely scenarios, outline what you’ll do to keep your business running and communicate the plan with your team.
We Can Help You Design a Comprehensive Plan
At Protocol, we started planning for the pandemic in December and had 100% of our team working remotely a week before the Massachusetts shutdown. We didn’t have a pandemic-specific plan, but our other preparations meant we had plans drawn up that we could quickly and efficiently implement. We can help you evaluate your current business continuity plans and develop new strategies to confront the next crisis. Call us today: 877.676.0146.
On one hand, if you’re reading this, your business must have come through the pandemic successfully – a true badge of honor. On the other hand, in your rush to get employees working from home, you most likely uncovered gaps in your business continuity plan.
Win-win. Your original business continuity plan achieved its goal; albeit with a little rushing, improvising and making-do during the disaster. And, the pandemic helped us figure out what services and processes actually are essential to our businesses so we can be ready for the next disaster.
Top 10 Business Continuity Lessons from the Pandemic
10. You need a disaster recovery plan and a business continuity strategy
Disaster recovery and business continuity are not the same, although many people get confused about this. While it is essential to have a disaster recovery plan in place to restore data and critical systems when an event hits, business continuity is your strategy to return your whole business to full functionality after a crisis.
9. Each department needs to have a plan
Many businesses found their business continuity plan was too simple and didn’t take into account which individual departments would need to conduct business from home. In planning business continuity, Protocol Networks talks with department heads to find out what their specific departments would need for business continuity.
8. Some “critical” processes weren’t necessarily critical
And, you probably discovered essential services that weren’t accounted for in your business continuity plan. A robust plan takes into account process, personnel, hardware and software so you aren’t scrambling around during a crisis, figuring out a way to provide full services.
7. IT infrastructure is different with remote work
OK, we already knew this, but many businesses were not prepared to move their workforces to remote locations. Preparing for remote work as a business continuity strategy means identifying processes and roles that can work remotely, along with ensuring employees have secure access to company IT systems, data and information.
Although many businesses had at least some security solutions in place, moving workers out of the office increased security risks profusely. Hackers and scammers are reveling in sending pandemic-themed emails and malicious links to workers who are at home, stressed by the pandemic and preoccupied with others in the household who are homeschooling and doing their own jobs in the next room. Suffice it to say, your employees may not remember their cybersecurity awareness training. Issuing devices, covered by your business’ security and usage policies and protected by company security tools, is one consideration for your future business continuity plan.
5. Testing works!
There’s no such thing as being over-prepared when it comes to business continuity. Your plan must be tested regularly so any adjustments can be made in the calm outside of a crisis. Boston College CTO Peter Salvitti said his IT organization has been “fanatical” about testing its business continuity plan, and it paid off when employees and students moved relatively easily to remote work.
4. Redundancy bears repeating
The best way to protect your data from disaster is to implement redundancy plans. Take a minute to estimate the value of your company’s data – client records, payroll details, email chains, innumerable reports. It’s almost impossible to put a price on corporate data – losing it results in 60% of small businesses closing after a data breach.
Backing up the data from your entire organization isn’t simple. We make sure security, automatic updates and encryption, along with dozens of other aspects, are taken into account so you have a contingency against anything – fire, hurricane, pandemic.
3. Digital transformation has accelerated
Grandma now uses Zoom and goes to her doctors’ appointments in the living room. Before the pandemic lockdown, many people were still hesitant about telehealth appointments and even online shopping. Since March, though, Amazon has hired over 100,000 additional workers to accommodate the increase in orders. The sudden mass adoption of digital services will impact daily lives for years to come and will likely result in new business models and organizational structures.
2. The cloud will be the norm
Cloud computing implementation has skyrocketed since March. In just one week, Microsoft saw demand for Teams, its premier collaboration tool, climb almost 40%. The global cloud market is expected to grow from $233 billion in 2019 to $295 billion by 2021. If your organization isn’t using the cloud now, get ready for implementation in the near future. Businesses that were already using the cloud for most or all of their systems made the transition to remote work easily. In fact, many may just stay with remote work.
And, the No. 1 lesson learned …
Assess your business continuity plan now to review what was learned during the pandemic, what worked, what didn’t work and what needs to be done moving forward.
Business continuity is different for every business because of their unique needs. We listen to you before recommending specific solutions. We make sure all your stakeholders are heard and all your essential operations are accounted for in your business continuity plan. We’ll ask questions about problems you’re facing to determine the root cause of the issue. It could be process oriented, personnel related, your hardware or software.
Protocol Networks has assisted the City of Warwick in RI for
the last 5 years within their infrastructure providing MS Exchange and AD
upgrades as well as ongoing Sr. Systems Administration support.
When the City experienced a critical holiday weekend power
outage, it caused their environment to crash and did a rather substantial
amount of damage. The outage and subsequent ungraceful system shut down
critically impacted their VCenter instance, SQL database and Exchange server
resulting in loss of productivity and an inability for users to access
important systems. One of Protocol Networks Sr. Systems Engineers was engaged
to assess the source of the problem and successfully implemented a temporary
solution to get the systems running so that users could perform duties and the
client could allocate resources to deploying a more robust fix for the problem.
Businesses encounter a wide variety of transitions throughout their evolution. From start-ups where everything is new to SMBs expanding and contracting with the economy to mature companies acquiring other businesses, bringing new products to market or adapting to new leadership, businesses live and die by the way they handle changes.
As your company goes through growth periods such as these, it’s important to keep in mind the stress this can put on your technology systems and IT infrastructure. Scalable IT solutions are ideal as they are cost-effective, flexible and easy to implement – especially with supplemental help from an experienced managed service provider (MSP) specializing in business transition management.
Although it’s tempting to put the onus of transition onto in-house IT departments, often internal IT professionals don’t have the specific experience or time in their busy day-to-day schedules for adapting to increased network traffic, identifying software to accommodate new objectives or analyzing how new directives need to be addressed.
When you realize your IT team is outside of their comfort zone, Protocol Networks can strengthen your ability to make the transitions necessary to grow. Here are 5 ways a qualified IT managed services provider helps handle business transitions:
Operate as members of your team – As your transition partner, we collaborate with your team members to ensure we recommend solutions to fit your project parameters as well as your organization’s culture.
Analyze the project plan – Because of our knowledge of technology and business, we analyze projects from both perspectives which enables IT to make proposals that fit with the overall objectives of the project. As we work with you, we also make sure information is presented without a lot of techno babble that makes it difficult for non-technical staff in the rest of the company to understand. Clear communication is a key factor to the success we’ve had guiding companies through transitions.
Help with financial planning – Remaining within budget is always a top priority. Protocol Networks identifies solutions that work within your budget with an eye to when the project is complete. Scalable solutions that can be eliminated when the project is completed or can be used on an ongoing basis for the company to get the most consideration.
Staff the project – We’ve already established that your in-house team is busy enough keeping day-to-day operations and users productive. Staffing your project can be done with temporary IT professionals who won’t add to your ongoing expenses after the project is completed. Protocol Networks recruits, vets and hires these highly qualified engineers for you.
Reporting and follow-up support – Establishing the proper reporting information and frequency keeps everyone apprised of the progress and ongoing status of the project. Once the transition has been achieved, Protocol Networks works with you quarterly to make sure the IT solutions are still effective and appropriate.
You’ve built your IT team to support day-to-day operations. Let us partner with you to implement new projects and make your transitions seamless. Contact us at 877-676-0146 or online here.
Get In Touch!
The team at Protocol is ready to architect solutions and support your organization. Start the conversation today; contact us.
Massachusetts Office 685 South Street Wrentham, MA 02093