© 2012 ABWA Management, LLC. 11050 Roe Ave Ste. 200| Overland Park KS. How to Set Up Your Business Network to Connect From Home | eHow.

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com Telecommuting is the ability to work from home. What was once only an option for large corporations, has now become a viable solution for many small to medium-sized businesses. But if you are like many small business owners who have little in the way of IT staff, you may not know where to start. This article provides a broad view of the technology and steps necessary to allow you and your employees to remotely connect to your business network from home. Make sure that you have a good Internet connection for your business. Select broadband, either DSL or cable, since dial-up service is too slow.

If you can afford it, go for the best upload and download speeds. It'll cost you more, but will be worth it in the end because you will have large amounts of data coming and going. If you're familiar with networking you know that on a network each device has a number called an IP address that identifies it. In the case of an Internet connection, the router or modem that connects you to the Internet also has it's own IP address assigned to it from the provider.

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    This address can be dynamic (meaning it may change everytime your location connects to the Internet) or static (the IP address is set and never changes).
    Because you'll be using this IP address to connect to work from home, it pays to have a static IP address for your business, so you will always know what it is.
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    Basic services usually do not have static IP addresses, but if you get a business class Internet service it will normally include one.
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    Ask your ISP beforehand to be sure. If you don't have a static IP adress at work, you can still work from home by confirming whatever the IP address currently is.
    The easiest way to do this is by opening a browser on your computer at work and going to whatismyip. com. (Note: the Internet connection at home does not have to have a static IP, only at the business location.
    ) You will also need to ensure that your business has its own Internet firewall for security. A firewall is a piece of hardware or software that controls what connections get to come in and out of your location.
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    The good news is that most retail routers have a firewall built in.
    You will have to open up ports in your workplace firewall to accomodate the VPN connection explained below.
    VPN (Virtual Private Networking) is the technology that will allow you to actually connect to your workplace.

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    How VPN works is that the business location will have a device that creates a VPN "tunnel" with a software VPN client on your computer at home.
    The device at your workplace could be a computer server or a standalone piece of hardware.
    The "tunnel" is encryped using PPTP, L2TP, IPSEC or whatever protocol the device uses.
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    The encryption of the tunnel will protect your data as it flies across the Internet "cloud.
    " Both Microsoft and Mac servers support serving VPN connections right out of the box. Examples of manufacturers of professional hardware VPN devices are: Cisco, Watchguard, SonicWall and Juniper.
    There are also plenty of inexpensive VPN devices by Linksys, DLink, Netgear and other consumer companies. While you're at home you will connect to to your workplace using the public IP address of your business and VPN client software running on your home computer.