MSP Today Expert Feature
September 09, 2015

InterCloud Providing Managed Disaster Recovery Cloud Services to Jewish Board

Organizations of all sizes are discovering the value of having a solid backup and disaster recovery plan in place. And in many cases, the cloud offers an affordable path to important services without upfront investment or the hassle of managing and maintaining a complicated system.

As the largest health and human services agency in New York City, The Jewish Board of Family and Children’s Services understands the importance of having a solid disaster recovery system in place. The organization has chosen InterCloud Systems for disaster recovery cloud services, and the company is providing a comprehensive solution to protect the agency in the event of failure or disaster.

"Our goal is to further protect our critical data with a high quality, resilient solution, with a partner that has executed successfully for The Jewish Board in the past,” said Uday Madasu, CIO of The Jewish Board. “In addition, InterCloud's unique positioning in the marketplace will allow for a smooth migration as we look to take advantage of the cloud for our business disaster recovery initiatives."

InterCloud is providing the agency with geographic data redundancy to protect customer data against human error, natural disaster and failure. The service provider is handling the entire process from setup, to maintenance to management of ongoing services.

A session dedicated to exploring the ways managed connectivity can improve cloud experiences is happening Wed., Oct. 7 from 11:30-12 p.m. at MSP Expo.  The session will look at the ways businesses are saving money with the cloud but forgetting to focus on connectivity issues that are also important.

InterCloud also announced this week that one of the largest global systems integrators has chosen the company to deliver outsourced managed services and support to a U.S. government agency. InterCloud will be working with a next-generation voice and data network through a five-year contract valued at around $10 million through the new deal.

Edited by Stefania Viscusi