Businesses that can safely stay open with remote workforces have largely transitioned to work-from-home scenarios because of the COVID-19 crisis, and in part one of our blog we focused on these system enhancements to support remote work: Cloud Collaboration Access and Monitoring Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) Bandwidth/Firewall Upgrades to Enable Virtual Private Networks (VPN) But […]
Now that businesses have largely transitioned to working remotely, we can all sit back, relax, and enjoy worry-free, comprehensive communication…right? Wrong! Other system enhancements are needed that can make – or if ignored – potentially break your network while working from home.
In my last post I discussed the merits of mobile messaging apps that feature voice. For the most part, those apps are consumer services that business people are making use of as they provide a deeper and more persistent connection to their colleagues, family and friends.
Over the past few weeks, I’ve been working remotely. Very remotely from the UK and France, as part of what has now become an annual “workcation.” A workcation is where you combine your work travel with your vacation, and avoid the other “cation” which I refer to as the “altercation.