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Cloud, data center &
managed services

Your business is unique. Your data solution should be, too.

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We understand each industry and customer is different. That’s why we help you meet your business goals with custom solutions to store your data and keep it safe, secure and compliant.

Case Study

Custom Solutions for Rogers and Brown

Rogers and Brown needed an infrastructure partner that could provide guaranteed uptime and solutions for security and disaster recovery. We developed a custom solution for them.

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Since we moved to Immedion, we have not had a downtime yet at an Immedion facility. It has been up and going . We’re up 24/7.

Mike McCormack, Director of IT, Rogers and Brown

During this move, I will say, Immedion was there 24/7. Their response time was—there was no response time; it was immediate.

Amanda Hinman, Senior IT Manager, SCRA

“The team at Immedion is responsive to our needs, understands our challenges and provides expertise in the planning and migration of our systems.”

Mike Hoffman, IT Manager Ionic Services

“The flexibility and quality storage performance has really made a difference in our processing times. Immedion made the transition so seamless and easy that I never hesitate to work with them to add more storage.”

Mike Grabski, IT Services Manager, Coveris

“The flexibility and storage performance has really made a difference in our processing times.”

Chris Bernat, Chief Revenue Officer, Vapor Apparel

Always on

in Asheville

Nestled in between two mountain ranges, our Asheville disaster recovery center is protected from the natural disasters that threaten many other data centers.

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3, 2, 1 Data Loss Prevention!

It all started on August 13, 2017, off Cape Verde, Africa as a low-pressure system that was merging with strong tropical moisture moving west across the Atlantic. Thirteen days later Hurricane Harvey crossed the shore between Port Aransas and Port O'Connor, Texas around 03:00 UTC, possessing maximum winds of 130 mph (215 km/h). This weather pattern was just the beginning of what would become a disaster for many businesses and the nearly 6,314,000 residents in the Houston Metropolitan area.

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