QuoVadis, a company focused on hosted services and solutions, have just announced their plans to partner with Calligo, an as-a-service cloud services provider. This new team will provide pioneering cloud-based services with a twist. Their services will service and be entirely based from multiple offshore pan-island locations. Together they have a number of offshore investments in cloud service facilities allowing them to use of state of the art technologies to offer leading services. Moreover, customers will be given the power to choose their preferred offshore location for their files and apps.
Some examples of cloud services currently on offer buy QuoVadis and Calligo are: CloudDrive, an online storage tool, CloudDesk a DaaS offering, as well as reagional disaster recovery services.
Both companies are extremely excited about the move as they feel it takes them to the next level in becoming the best in offshore cloud services.
CEO of QuoVadis Services, Gavin Dent, said “As a leading name in offshore cloud services, QuoVadis has always found much in common with Calligo, from the clients we serve to the technology platforms we operate. The QuoVadis partnership with Calligo will allow our organisations to deploy the most cutting edge cloud solutions in the offshore context, with guaranteed data residency, as well as to provide additional options for offshore disaster recovery for our customers.”
CEO of Calligo, Julian Box, said “Calligo is rapidly establishing itself as the premier provider of cloud services across multiple offshore jurisdictions. By partnering with like-minded organisations we provide the best scale and innovative services for offshore clouds. QuoVadis is one of those organisations and we are delighted to be partnering with them to deliver our joint customers best of breed cloud services.”
QuoVadis was founded in 1999 in Bermuda. They operate their own datacentres and offer several IaaS and Saas services.
Calligo was founded in 2012 in the Channel Islands. They provide virtuliasation and cloud services to the ‘offshore community’.