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CEO Discusses New Data Center On Local Wisconsin TV Show

By October 18, 2017May 5th, 2020No Comments

My fifteen minutes of fame – I’m not sure it lasted that long. But I did enjoy it. No autographs please. 

Ok, I didn’t expect to get famous, but I did thoroughly enjoy being able to sit down with two long-time community members for a great interview about CyberOne Data. 

Thanks to co-hosts Jesse Austin and Carla Lenk with Wisconsin Rapids Community Media, I was able to be a part of the locally recorded “Community Business Matters” television show where we talked in depth about our services and why we chose central Wisconsin for our data center. 

Our story of locating the data center in central Wisconsin – in particular Port Edwards – is an interesting one so I appreciated the opportunity to explain to the audience who we were and why we were there. Being nestled in the middle of a group of smaller communities as opposed to a metropolis has a different feel…one that makes you want to connect with businesses and residents around you.

We also discussed in some detail things like: What is colocation? How are dedicated servers used by SMBs? What are virtual private servers and when do they make sense in business application? Should businesses be investing in offsite data storage for backups? Why disaster recovery should be an integral part of any business continuity plan?

The show is currently airing at 10:30 a.m. on Mondays and 1:00 p.m. on Tuesdays through Tuesday, November 7th. Check it out on high-definition Solarus Channel 3 or standard-definition Charter Channel 985. To view it on YouTube, check out the embedded link below. 

About CyberOne Data

CyberOne Data is a privately owned, Tier 2 data center located in the south, central region of Wisconsin. With colocation racks, dedicated servers, backup and disaster recovery services, it’s uniquely positioned to offer SMBs affordable ways to operate their systems and infrastructure within the confines of a secure environment. The strategic placement of the data center takes advantage of a low-risk, natural disaster area with low average annual temperatures that assist cooling operations and help reduce operating costs.