Everything You Need to Know About Sage 100 Cloud Hosting
Cloud-based, SaaS (Software-as-a-Service) applications are here to stay, and the benefits increasingly make them something of a business imperative. In fact many of you are reaching out to our team to talk about your options for “moving to the cloud.”
In addition to Sage Intacct, a true Cloud ERP, we are happy to share that there is now a Sage-endorsed hosting option for companies running Sage 100. Now there’s Cloud at Work. Here’s what you need to know about hosting Sage 100 in the cloud.
Watch the on-demand webinar: Cloud Hosting for Sage 100
Reasons to move to the cloud now
- What would you do if your server failed?
Today’s supply chain challenges make hardware increasingly difficult to get. Lead times for replacements can be up to one year! Your backroom server is a single point of failure. Now may be the time to eliminate that risk.
- The office has been redefined
Your business may have embraced the flexible work model, allowing employees to continue working from home — or you may be encouraging (or requiring) employees to return to the office. Regardless, the ability to work productively from anywhere is essential. Whether it’s a global pandemic or a localized natural disaster, businesses must have the technology infrastructure that allows them to pivot to remote work.
- Security is insecure
Cybersecurity is a top concern for all of our clients. We’ve stressed that cyberattacks are increasing in both frequency and sophistication, making it incredibly challenging for companies to protect themselves. It takes a long checklist of software applications and many cybersecurity professionals to mount a proper defense, and these are out-of-reach for most organizations.
Your cloud partners
Cloud at Work is the ideal cloud hosting solution for companies running Sage 100. As the first Sage-endorsed hosting company, they already have over 150 companies using Sage 100 in their Cloud environment. Trying to engage a cloud hosting provider directly is nearly impossible as it can involve multiple vendors and too much complexity. To put it bluntly, AWS (Amazon Web Services) isn’t going to pick up the phone when you call.