Computer hardware can fail anytime, data can be corrupted, computers can be misplaced, stolen, or smashed and even wrecked.

You may be able to reinstall operating systems and applications on your computer, but your information (business data, personal files, or even treasured vacation photos!) may be permanently destroyed.

We’ve had scenarios when files are unintentionally deleted but do not lose hope, as be possible to recover the lost files, but don’t wait much longer – let our computer geeks take care of this for you.
Our deep scans will give us and idea where these files have moved under and of course – if there’s a possibility of recovery and to what extent. Typically, a 100% recovery is possible unless it’s a rare case of extreme data corruption or if your hard drive is completely damaged or inaccessible through our software.

If your computer has crashed unexpectedly on you or if you’ve just dropped your valuable laptop and want your data retrieved properly, give us a call to organise a time for inspection.

There are several ways you could back up your data:

1. Cloud Storage

Both businesses and home users these days rely heavily on cloud storage services and for good reasons. Some cloud services even offer end-to-end encryption (high security) of your files and documents to keep it safe from hackers and ransomware. Your backed-up files are accessible by computers, laptops, mobile devices (phones or even tablets!) from wherever you are using just an application installed on your device.

2. NAS Backups

NAS (network-attached storage) is sort of a backup station that works to save your data. It sits on your network – hence the name network-assisted storage. It can function either through a cable or wirelessly — depending on the NAS drive and your computer’s configuration — and once it’s set up properly, it can show up as another drive on your computer like C Drive or D drive, etc.

3. Traditional external drives

External and portable hard drives connect to one computer at a time. They are usually wired devices, although some have wireless capabilities. Many external and portable drives now come with USB 3.0 capabilities, but your computer must also have USB 3.0 to take advantage of this feature.