The Florida IT Experts

We work hard behind the scenes so annoying technology issues don't slow your business down.

Our mission is to help businesses like yours increase productivity and get more out of the technology you invest in.
We specialize in solutions that safeguard and protect your data and keep operations running smoothly.

Managed IT Services

Intelligent remote monitoring, proactive maintenance, and behind-the-scenes remote support.

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Network Security

Protect your business from threats like malware, viruses, phishing attacks, hackers and other threads.

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Backup & Disaster Recovery

Ensure peace-of-mind in any situation with the most complete data backup solution available.

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Cloud Hosting Solutions

Reduce infrastructure costs, collaborate, and get more done with our unique cloud solutions.

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When you just want IT to work!

There are a lot of computer shops out there that you can call up to fix an issue or install a piece of equipment. They might be able to get you out of crisis mode, but they aren’t looking at the full picture.

At LSeven Solutions, we understand business. We consult. We provide solutions to solve everyday challenges. We just happen to fix computers as well.

We believe (and have proven) that if you proactively manage technology, run maintenance religiously, and monitor a business network, everyday issues and downtime will be greatly reduced.

This is what makes us different than your typical tech support company. Sure, we can fix computer issues when you have them, but our specialty is preventing them in the first place.

Are you looking for a partner you can trust your IT with? Sign up for a FREE IT Assessment to get started today.

Managed IT Questions?

  • Do you have questions about Managed IT Services and what they can do for your company? Fill out this simple form with your questions and our team respond promptly!

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      What Our Clients Say

      • We Can Focus on Our Business
        Scherer Construction

        Since hiring LSeven to manage our technology, we have more time to focus on our business and not IT. Their help desk and experienced engineers are awesome to work with and their response time to issues exceeds the needs of our demanding schedules. 

      • They Have Allowed Me to Focus on My Business
        CHW, Inc.

        I made a commitment several years ago to our employees to remove the frustration computers and their associated issues have in their ability to do their job.  L7 was brought on board and in short order had our 60 plus employees focused on serving our clients and not constantly wrangling with computer issues.  They have also allowed me to focus on the business and not worry about the management of the hardware, software and data storage. Working with the L7 team is a real pleasure.

      Latest Blogs

      100 Million Compromised Medical Records Shakes Patient Confidence

      The use of ransomware shows enough evidence of a hacker being hard-hearted on its own, but healthcare ransomware suggests an entirely different level of depravity. Hospitals that have been struck by ransomware attacks have found themselves unable to access critical patient records, leaving the administration with little choice but to pay the ransom in order to protect their patients.

      Of course, medical records contain other bits of information that hackers would certainly be able to find some nefarious use for. Financial details, home addresses, and social security numbers are all often present within these records, handing the cyber criminal a blueprint to steal your identity.

      One particular hacker with the handle “TheDarkOverlord” recently put over 650,000 patient records up for sale on the dark web. TheDarkOverlord was able to obtain these records by taking advantage of some vulnerability in a particular implementation method of remote desktop protocols, before accessing the databases containing the medical records. Rather than posting them for sale immediately, TheDarkOverlord offered each of the affected companies information as to the nature of the vulnerability. Naturally, the hacker demanded money for the vulnerability.

      It was only when each of the three companies (one located in Farmington, Missouri, one in Georgia, and one somewhere in the Central/Midwest region) refused to pay, that TheDarkOverlord put the databases up for sale on a dark web marketplace. The Georgia haul has apparently already brought the hacker some money; a buyer purchased all of the insurance records for patients covered by BlueCross/BlueShield from the organization located in Georgia. In a markedly ominous statement, TheDarkOverlord had a message to deliver to these companies:

      “Next time an adversary comes to you and offers you an opportunity to cover this up and make it go away for a small fee to prevent the leak, take the offer. There is a lot more to come.”

      Additionally, there have been hacking intrusions into the hospital networks themselves, allowing the hackers to not only steal the medical and financial records hospitals keep on their patients, but also to interfere with the medical devices that sustain many patients. As a result, these attacking criminals are capable of potentially turning off or altering the settings of devices that are being used to keep patients alive, be they full life-support systems or intravenous medication dispensers.

      For doctors and hospital administrators, the consequences of these circumstances must be terrifying to consider: after all, they are stuck paying a ransom to avoid facing a malpractice lawsuit.

      However, when all of the factors that make healthcare organizations such valuable targets are considered, the lack of preparedness for these attacks that the overwhelming majority of organizations have is astounding. Some of this lack of preparation is almost understandable; after all, hospitals may not have the capability to fully back up all of the data that is produced every day, making it a relatively frightening concept. What’s worse is that 25 percent of those polled have no means of determining whether or not they had been a potential victim of a ransomware attack.

      So how can hospital systems (or any industry’s systems, for that matter) be better defended against such attacks? As a high-value target, a healthcare system will almost certainly be targeted eventually. This is especially probable considering that most small businesses will be attacked as well. Therefore, it is in the best interest of any organization to implement a solid plan to defend against these consequences.

      • Establish an isolated backup solution: Whenever there is critical data involved in the day-to-day operation, a backup solution is something that is absolutely necessary for the organization’s safety and security. In the case of a healthcare organization losing their files to some nefarious intruder, a backup will allow them to continue their operations without putting the health and safety of the patients at risk. However, for this backup to be truly effective, it must be isolated from the original system; otherwise, the hacker will likely be able to access the backup as well. As an added advantage, this separation also protects the data against disasters, such as fires, floods, or user error.
      • Implement a reliable defense strategy: Considering that most external attacks take advantage of system vulnerabilities, this facet is intended to remove the vulnerabilities from your system. As vulnerabilities come in different varieties, your strategy will need to be multifaceted to cover all bases. Install and maintain reliable antivirus and malware blockers, and educate yourself and your users on industry best practices for data security.

      Has your IT shown symptoms of security vulnerabilities? To fill your prescription for best practice guidelines, be sure to visit LSeven Solutions’s blog regularly.

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      Tip of the Week: 4 Ways to Get Rest and Avoid Burnout

      As Inc so wonderfully explains, “Push yourself through too many hours or days of work and your brain starts to push back.” It makes sense that the brain could use some downtime here and there. After all, if you work it too hard, just like a server or workstation, it will go down, and any work that it accomplishes will be relatively pointless and/or lost forever. It’s just like any other muscle in the body, as well; you need to flex it, then give it ample time to recover, otherwise you’ll risk wasting company time and money in an attempt to push beyond your limits.

      So, rather than shuffle through the day’s motions, why not take a small break to read through these four tips on how to take some time off, and be more productive because of it?

      • Take short breaks throughout the day: If you’ve never heard of the Pomodoro technique, it’s a time management strategy that helps you be more productive while working less. Basically, you work in 25-minute intervals while taking short five-minute breaks in between. The idea is to relieve stress on the mind. The Pomodoro technique is also backed by science; researchers have found that switching to a simple task in between large work hauls can give the brain a chance to rest for a moment.
      • Take more vacations: On average, Americans usually get around 10 days of vacation a year. According to researchers, that’s not nearly enough. A survey by Harris shows that in 2012, Americans had an average of nine unused vacation days each year. Why exactly is this the case, though? You would think people would enjoy taking time off and seeing new things, or just being away from the office for a while. It’s good for the brain to take vacations from time to time, so make sure that if you haven’t taken one yet this year, to do so.
      • Give yourself at least one day a week to recharge: Contrary to popular belief, more time spent working doesn’t necessarily mean that you’re producing better work. In one study, executives who normally would work evenings in addition to their day schedule, were asked to leave one evening a week free. As you might expect, they were somewhat reluctant to participate at first, but wound up enjoying the schedule immensely. The idea is that taking some “me” time here and there is a good way to conserve energy and recover from strenuous brain activity.
      • Take a nap: Taking a short nap in the middle of the day might sound like a bad idea, but it can actually improve your work performance for the remainder of the afternoon. Naps can increase alertness, productivity, and accuracy in executing tasks. In Japan, sleeping while on the job is seen as a good thing, and makes employers view their employees as hard workers; in fact, workers will often pretend to sleep while on the job to show their employers that they’re working hard. Talk about a culture shock.

      How will you spend your next vacation? Let us know in the comments, and be sure to share what some of your favorite ways to relax are.

      Learn More

      Free Windows 10 Upgrade Coming to an End on July 29th

      The problem here is that the upgrade is free at the moment, and waiting to upgrade until after the deadline comes with a charge of $119. While new devices can come with Windows 10 pre-installed, users of earlier Windows operating systems like Windows 7 or 8.x will have to pay to reap the benefits of this upgrade.

      Another intended change to Windows 10 comes with the Windows 10 Anniversary Update, a fancy name that comes with assorted improvements to the fan-favorite operating system. Some of these updates include:

      • An edgier Edge: Microsoft Edge has supposedly beaten Google Chrome in preview software tests, and has integrated functionality with Cortana for a high-quality user experience. Windows 10 is the only operating system to offer the new Microsoft browser, so if you want to use it, you should upgrade.
      • Windows Ink: This upcoming feature, called Ink Workspace, is basically a second Start menu, that allows users to doodle on their applications with a stylus. You’ll be able to jot down handwritten notes on your device’s screen, and save them as images, or “digital sticky notes.”
      • Improved Cortana functionality: Cortana has become a fully-functional digital assistant, and as such, Microsoft continues to add on features that make Cortana that much better. Some basic functionality, such as allowing the user to play music or dictate a note or reminder, will be available before the user logs in. Cortana also comes with specialized functionality for the Edge browser.
      • Windows Hello: Windows 10 also allows you to use your face as an authentication option for accessing your device. This feature, Windows Hello, gives the user access to the device either through fingerprint scanning, facial recognition software, or iris scanning, assuming that your device has the hardware required for performing these feats.

      Keep in mind that this is only a small amount of what could come with Windows 10’s anniversary update. Considering how it already has a significant following, Microsoft is sure to provide new features and extensive support. Here’s the kicker, though; once the free upgrade passes, it’ll cost you $119 for Windows 10 Home Edition, and $199 for Windows 10 Pro. Depending on the number of workstations your business has, you could potentially have a very costly upgrade bill to fit into your budget.

      If you’re still unsure about Windows 10, and how an upgrade will affect your business, reach out to LSeven Solutions at (877) 4-LSeven.

      Learn More

      Know someone who would benefit from LSeven Solutions? Let us know!

      Latest Blog Entry

      Online threats against healthcare organizations are currently one of the biggest cybersecurity issues. A reported 100-million-plus total medical records have been compromised, according to IBM’s 2016 Cyber Security Intelligence Index. How could a hacker profit off of accessi...

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