NeoNova expands and relocates

NeoNova expands and relocates

Summary: Over the past two years, the cloud integrator has added 50 new jobs across the United States.

TOPICS: Cloud, Channel

To accommodate its rapid growth, cloud integrator NeoNova Network Services is moving its headquarters location into the busy Raleigh, North Carolina, technology hub.

Over the past two years, the company has added more than 50 positions across the states where it does business -- to accommodate the more than 500,000 end users that it supports with a variety of cloud services and applications, including Google Apps for Business. 

(For perspective on how fast NeoNova is hiring, consider that it increased the number of staff positions by about 25 percent last year alone, according to an interview with the company's CEO, Ray Carey.)

The office move is meant to support more collaboration with both customers and strategic partners, and to attract better technical talent.

NeoNova is a cloud broker that works with more than 100 regional Internet service providers that offer cloud applications and services to small and midsize businesses (SMBs). More than 40 of those relationships have been inked in the past two years alone.




Topics: Cloud, Channel

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  • WOW!!!! 50 new jobs!

    Well, then...our nation's problems are over... as long as those 50 people make $500,000,000,000 per year.
  • Well considering...

    Well if that growth was constant, then the company has almost doubled in the past two years. That's pretty decent. I don't think the point of this article is that NeoNova has made a dent in the un/underemployment problems of the nation. Just that the company is doing well and has hired a lot of new folks relative to its size.
    Robert Buchko
    • And even so

      If you do the math, your scenario would mean the 50 people would make $25 trillion combined, which is about 10 trillion over the US GDP. So, if this were to come to pass, either we're talking about completely impoverishing a large chunk of the world or rampant inflation.
      Robert Buchko