Cloud Computing Concepts, an award-winning provider of technology and communications services to small, medium, and enterprise businesses nationwide, has announced that is has reached an agreement to acquire the service provider division of the South Florida Digital Alliance (“SFDA”), the company said.
The SFDA´s for-profit service provider division has been providing connectivity, co-location, and Internet access throughout South Florida since 2009. The SFDA´s impressive client list includes several cities, universities, schools, non-profits, and large commercial accounts.
C3 will assume management of the SFDA service provider division effective January 1, 2018 and pending FCC approval, the final closing is anticipated in March of 2018.
C3 is an award winning provider of technology and communications services to small, medium and enterprise businesses nationwide. Its unique combination of cloud-based technologies and expert onsite and remote support substantially reduces both IT-related capital investments and ongoing management costs. C3´s approach increases stability, tightens security, enhances employee mobility, and ensures business continuity in the event of a disaster. CFOs benefit from C3´s fixed cost approach, while owners and CEOs benefit from the single point of contact for all of their telecommunications and technology needs.
The South Florida Digital Alliance Inc. (SFDA) is a Nonprofit 501(c)(3) charitable foundation whose mission is to expand digital literacy and provide connectivity to all citizens throughout South Florida regardless of income level. The membership is diverse and spans South Florida entities representing government, healthcare, education, nonprofit organizations, the private sector, as well as many dedicated individuals. The SFDA´s flagship TLC Program has, in conjunction with municipal and county partners, established 20 publicly accessible computer labs throughout South Florida. Since the inception of its Reboot Initiative, the SFDA has refurbished and placed more than 2400 computers back into the community, more than 400 of those in 2017 alone.