Managed Hosting Company ANEXIO Launches AWS Direct Connect in Two Virginia Data Centers

Furlow consulting

ANEXIO, a managed hosting company with solutions including Desktop-to-Data-Center, colocation, networking, cloud services, Managed IT and Managed VoIP, has announced the availability of AWS Direct Connect at its ACC4 and ACC5 data center facilities, located in the heart of Ashburn, Virginia’s ‘Data Center Alley.’

aws cloudANEXIO’s AWS Direct Connect service would enable customers to connect their infrastructure to the AWS Cloud via a private and secured ANEXIO connection, “improving performance and cutting costs compared to traditional public Internet AWS connectivity methods.”

ANEXIO AWS Direct Connect would be a good solution for companies that:

  • Follow the hybrid cloud strategy and manage multiple cloud-based environments in tandem
  • Maintain their AWS presence for redundancy and/or backup purposes
  • Keep separate cloud-based environments for different business units
  • Are unable to migrate away from their current AWS environment due to contractual reasons

“ANEXIO’s AWS Direct Connect provides the best of all worlds for our customers and partners,” said Tony Pompliano, president and CEO of ANEXIO. “We’re pleased to offer secure, robust connectivity to those organizations who want to maintain or improve their Hybrid Cloud approach. With the growing popularity of Hybrid Cloud, more and more businesses are seeing the numerous benefits of increased security, redundancy, agility and workload capacity.”

ANEXIO‘s AWS Direct Connect features would include:

  • Low Latency AWS Cloud Connectivity – Customers would benefit from a more consistent network experience, as they’re not subject to the ebbs and flows of standard Internet-based connections
  • Efficient, Turnkey Deployment – Most deployments can be activated within two weeks
  • 999% Uptime SLA – Enjoy the peace of mind that comes with full SLA assurance
  • Privacy & Security – Customer connectivity to AWS Cloud is direct and not subject to potential perils of the ‘open’ Internet
Furlow consulting