A Disaster Recovery Plan usually includes making a replica of your original business site, with full computer systems along with near-complete backups of user data so that following a disaster, your business can reinstate normal operations in a matter of hours with negligible losses.
The Recovery Time Objective (RTO) is the maximum tolerable length of time that disrupts normal operations and the amount of revenue lost per unit time as a result of the disaster. RTO is measured in seconds, minutes, hours, or days and is an important consideration in disaster recovery planning (DRP).
Recovery Point Objective
The Recovery Point Objective (RPO) is the age of files that must be recovered from backup storage to resume normal operations. Once the RPO has been defined, it helps determine the minimum frequency with which backups must be made.
Brands that offer Disaster Recovery Solutions
Discover the various Brands and the relationship we have with them to better understand the solutions we can provide together.
Minimize the Effect of a Disruption
In case of disasters, the loss of access to premises, data, IT functions and skills can have a negative impact on your organization's ability to conduct business. Risk Assessment analyses the risks that such a scenario might raise.
Regular Testing helps to identify gaps and provides a chance to rehearse actions in the event of a crisis. An organization should have a schedule for testing its disaster recovery policy and be wary of how intrusive it is. In addition, the organization should test its DR plan after any major system changes.
A solution is better when it is used to its best potential. Check out our Learning Resources below and discover how Disaster Recovery can help you transform your business operations.