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Whether it's a hurricane, flood, fire, or local system outage, disasters happen. Regardless of the type of disaster, the negative impact on business is undeniable. Additionally, disaster communications can show the fortitude of a company.

As clients, dealers, and providers scramble to reroute calls and find temporary solutions, they do so without knowing how long the interruption might last. This means that a disaster communications procedure may be in place indefinitely. In the case of Hurricane Sandy, it was days and weeks. In some cases, months until normal business services were up and running.

The severe flooding in New Jersey and New York crippled a huge number of businesses as 95% of Verizon’s landline network in lower Manhattan was destroyed.

The Northeast blackout of 2003 lasted days and cost thousands of businesses millions of dollars. With flooding, droughts, and fires on the rise over the last decade, U.S. companies need to be prepared now more than ever. 

Now read how N2Net kept disaster commuications flowing during the second most damaging and costly hurricane since 1900.


Disaster Communications