Hackers Prey on the Vulnerable

Risks to the security of Internet-of-Things devices will persist as long as consumers and manufacturers ignore baseline defenses. There are numerous reports in the media about smart gadgets falling under control of cybercriminals who use them to build an infrastructure that serves their purposes.

Because of their ubiquity, home routers are a common target of hackers, as are digital surveillance equipment (IP cameras, DVRs, NVRs) and network-attached storage (NAS) systems. Hackers can try multiple methods to hijack a device available online. Here’s a list of the most common ones, which have made some waves in the media and the security industry:

* Default login credentials

– Many users leave their connected devices set to factory defaults. The infamous Mirai botnet capitalized on this mistake to build its DDoS cannon of hundreds of thousands of smart devices.

– Accessing and managing a system remotely is possible via a telnet connection. Although it is considered unsafe because of the lack of data encryption, it is often enabled from the factory. The Hide and Seek botnet propagates to other gadgets via this service.

– SSH (Secure Shell) connection achieves the same goal as telnet, but all data flows through an encrypted tunnel.

* Exploiting publicly known vulnerabilities

– Cybercriminals have diversified their attacks against IoT products and hijack them using exploits for known vulnerabilities. A streamlined firmware update process is far from an IoT strength, so many devices run vulnerable software. The Satori and Reaper botnets profited from this to compromise tens of thousands of gadgets.

* Management protocols

–  Some management services, like UPnP, have been abused to strengthen a botnet, while others (SNMP, HNAP, SSDP, CWMP) are known for exposing the network.

* Backdoor accounts

Some devices may have hidden accounts with hardcoded credentials, accessible via telnet or SSH; as soon as the word is out, the details can be used to infect those systems.

Mitigating these risks does not require an expert. You can set up efficient defenses against most types of attacks; and there isn’t much to it, either:

– set your own username and password for web interface access

– disable any service that gives access to the device from the web (telnet, SSH)

– do not expose the UPnP service online, and, unless absolutely necessary, turn it off for the local network, too.

– keep your devices updated with the latest firmware version from the vendor


  • By David - Reply

    When Bitdefender BOX will become available in EU?

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, David.

      The Bitdefender BOX is already available in EU. To learn more about it, please visit https://bitdefender.com/box/

  • By R M Goodrum - Reply

    As a 81 years old computer illiterate I can honestly say I never understood a word of your text but thanks anyway.

  • By Ian McLeod - Reply

    Really good article.. I just shared it online.. Thanks for raising awareness. Thanks…

  • By Aktham Sharif - Reply

    Is bitdefender box available in the EU? I have bitdefender anti virus on my labtop

  • By Cliff - Reply

    This information would be far more useful if it gave instructions or guidance about how to do the things recommended. It would also help if the speaker would speak more clearly and pronounce the word “router” correctly.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Cliff.

      1. Disable Telnet
      2. Disable SSH
      3. Disable Remote management or access (depending on how your router calls it)
      4. Pick a good password for your Wi-Fi to prevent your neighbours from connecting to your network.

      This is easier than it may sound. Your router’s user manual documents how to turn these features on or off – these settings are exposed in different sections of the admin interface, depending on the router’s make and model. This interface is like a remote control – it does the same, but the button layout is different from TV to TV.

      Stay safe!

      • By Tammy - Reply

        I give my WIFI PW to family and friends while here to use internet. I have no close neighbors who could use it. With that said, do I still need to turn all the other things off?

        • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

          Hi, Tammy.

          You should at least disable UPnP and see if Telnet or SSH are enabled (not all routers expose Telnet or SSH), so you might not see this option listed anywhere (in which case, you shouldn’t worry about it). UPnP allows your devices inside your network to talk to the Internet as they wish. Telnet and SSH allow an attacker from outside your home to reconfigure the device it is enabled on.

      • By Jay Sheth - Reply

        I called Spectrum Business for an instruction manual and about disabling the Telnet, SSH and the Remote Management or Access.

        I was told that these options are not available for the Spectrum Business Internet. He told me that the Firewall protection provided by Spectrum would protect it.

        How do I disable these?


        Jay Sheth

  • By Leslie Preston - Reply

    Why don’t you get a none computer nerd to write this in plain English. You may then get some interest from customers!. We don’t all have time to go to links and read reams of computer talk. I need to get behind the wheel and drive it every day not keep getting under the bonnet!
    Best wishes

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      I’m sorry that you feel like that.

      What we described here is as simple as it gets: disable some things on your router to harden it against outside attacks. How to disable these features is explained in your router’s user manual. I like the car analogy, so I’ll use this further. Think of your router like a car. It has a control panel – the car’s dashboard buttons. Every car you drive has a different layout for these buttons (the router’s functions). What we told you here is to locate some features on your dashboard and turn them off. It’s not about getting under the bonnet, it’s about locating the hazard lights ion your dashboard and pressing the button to turn them on or off.

      Hope this helps. Stay safe!

  • By Nicholas Nutt - Reply

    This seems a very useful and important video – but please could you give clear, easy details about how to do the first three recommendations given above. It is very trendy to give a U-Tube presentation, but words are often easier!!!

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Nicholas.

      We can tell you what features to turn off and what to change. How you do it though depends on your router make and model. They list these features in different sections and there is no way to show everybody how to do it at once. The best way to locate where they are is to refer to the router’s user manual. Once you locate the features, it’s a matter of checking the right boxes and pressing the “Submit” button.

  • By E Domaille - Reply

    I am just an average user with very little computer knowledge and little interest in obtaining such. My interests lie solely with being able to safely deal with my finances and several other private interests.

    It would appear that the only way forward to be safe is to purchase Total Security (with VPN premium), Antivirus Plus and Internet Security that at full price would be £195 per annum plus a one off price for a Defender Box of between £84 and £185 plus US tax.

    I cannot even begin to understand SSH, ioT, UPnP, SNMP, HNAP, SSDP, CWMP. etc etc. It appears that there are so many ways my computer can be accessed outside of my control that I either have to pay a small fortune to experts such as BitDefender to prevent that happening or give up using a computer altogether. I am seriously considering the latter.

    Being an octogenarian I am sorry if this sounds so cynical, I appreciate your Company is doing all it can to prevent those out to exploit others but at the end the day at what cost to the user? That was never the intention of Robert Khan and Vint Cerf.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply


      I’m going to re-write what I told the other commenters on this blog post: you don’t necessarily have to understand what these protocols are, or how they work. That is why we’re here. This is why we have provided a couple of action items that can be easily implemented:

      1. Disable Telnet
      2. Disable SSH
      3. Disable Remote management or access (depending on how your router calls it)
      4. Pick a good password for your Wi-Fi to prevent your neighbours from connecting to your network.

      This is easier than it may sound. Your router’s user manual documents how to turn these features on or off and it’s not any more complicated than, say, running a TV station search on your television set.

      Stay safe!

  • By Vince - Reply

    Are Ring Video doorbells vulnerable? If so, how?

  • By John Anderson - Reply

    Written by a geek for geeks. Not one word, expression or abbreviation is hardly decipherable by the average user. If you want to help write in more simpler terms. I got nothing from this. We should not have to jump all over the place to find definitions.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, John.

      Networking is a terribly complex thing, i’ll give you that. But you don’t have to understand how these things work to stay safe. This is why we’re here for. We provided a checklist for things to do in order to secure the router:

      1. Disable Telnet
      2. Disable SSH
      3. Disable Remote management or access (depending on how your router calls it)
      4. Pick a good password for your Wi-Fi to prevent your neighbours from connecting to your network.

      Just by turning these services off, you are improving your security posture A LOT. and it’s easy to do it, enabling or disabling these features is a process very well documented in your router’s user manual.

      Thanks for the feedback – stay safe!

  • By claudel masse - Reply

    Unable SSH Telnet but how and where…..

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      If you cannot find SSH and Telnet among the options, then there is no need to worry. They have not been enabled on your router make and mode and you are safe.

  • By jane kotsanos - Reply

    i guess this is great information, but you gave me no information as to how to actually set my router to follow your suggested protocols…so it was not useful…
    jane kotsanos

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hi there, Jane.

      Each router make and model has a different administration interface and it is nearly impossible to cover them all in one video. But staring from this simple checklist (disable Telnet, SSH, UPnP and remote management, as well as setting a strong password for your Wi-Fi network), users can refer to their router’s user manual and perform these changes in a couple of clicks. It’s really not that complicated now that you know what to turn off.

  • By DF - Reply

    This might make sense to the computer-savvy, who are probably already well protected. But the above article doesn’t really tell me what to do.

    It says “disable any service that gives access to the device from the web”. How do I know what services these might be? How to disable?

    It says “do not expose the UPnP service online”. I have no idea what this means. Or how to do it.

    It says “turn it off for the local network too”. Again, no idea how to do this.

    It says “keep your devices updated with the latest firmware version from your vendor”. Firmware? Vendor – of what, the router, my pcs, my internet service provider? Wouldn’t have a clue how to do this.

    Sorry, but your attempt to be helpful has failed. It needs to be much simpler and clearer.

    • By Mihai - Reply


      We’re sorry to hear this. If you want to find out more about this, feel free to contact on Bitdefender BOX Support Team by email (boxsupport@bitdefender.com). My colleagues will be more than happy to answer all your question.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By terrry - Reply

    AT T sent me email said I have this mirai . called your tech depart. was told you can’t do anything for me . can you email me about what to do to get rid of it ?

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Terry,

      Mirai takes advantage of IoT devices on which you cannot install a security solution. If you have infected devices, we would suggest resetting them to default settings. This will disinfect your devices only temporarily because the initial vulnerability will still be present on the device.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By JoE - Reply

    The article I am commenting on is from Bitdefender and it’s title reads “dont forget your router”. I consider myself intermediately computer savy but the article reads like its written for someone who is an IT professional. ???

  • By Edith Abate - Reply

    If I rent my router from a communications company can I still take all these precautions or change anything?
    How do I get into their software?

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hi there,

      Communications companies usually do the setup and hardening before deploying the router in your home. They also lock down routers so users cannot change settings. If this is the case, you should be OK, no need to worry.

      • By Ron Lemay - Reply

        The info given on rented routers is something that should have been given with the other info, would have saved me a lot of time spent reading and trying to figure out how to access my router.

  • By Allen Muirhead - Reply

    I wanted to buy Bitdefender box, both times I have been offered a special purchase deal by email, I have asked about the box coming without the Bitdefender subscription, which I already have. Iit does not expire for a long time. how about offering the Bitdefender box to your faithful clients, at a lowered rate because they already have the service, just need the protection of the box?
    That would be very considerate of your longtime repeat customers, I think.
    Thank you,

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Allen,

      Could you contact our support team regarding this? I’m sure my colleagues will be more than happy to help. Their email address is boxsupport@bitdefender.com.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By Beverly Baehm - Reply

    You are talking WAY ABOVE the head of the average user. I didn’t understand any of this. The Video explained it better BUT my router doesn’t have any of the things you are talking about just 4 plugins.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      HI there, Beverley.

      Your router has an administration interface, It is similar to a control panel where users can customize aspects like the Wi-Fi name, the access password and several other features (including what we mentioned in the video). Tweaking these settings is easier than it may sound. Your router’s user manual documents how to turn these features on or off and it’s not that complicated Unfortunately, given the diversity of routers on the market we can’t tell users where to find what, as we do not know what router models they have in their homes.

      Stay safe!

  • By joel price - Reply

    need info in print f0rm

  • By Claudia - Reply

    You say at the end of the video to click the “click” button for more info. Where’s the link?? You talk about what to change in the router but now how to change it!

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Router interfaces vary from model to model, and this is mainly why we could not elaborate on HOW to change settings. Knowing WHAT settings to alter, users should refer to their own router’s user manual to locate the settings and adjust these accordingly.

  • By Louis Wade - Reply

    Most of the directions on your email are totally confusing to me. I guess this would help someone who is a computer geek or works in IT, but I don’t understand it at all.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Louis.

      If you have a tech-savvy friend or family member, bring this up with them next time you meet. Tell them that you’d like to have your router checked for what we show in the video. They will be able to help and this will greatly improve your security posture. Thanks for watching the video – stay safe!

  • By Viv - Reply

    I regret I did not understand this. How can I change the original password number which is printed on the back of my router?
    Could you get a British person to read the instructions please? American id hard for me to understand – and vica versa I expect!

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Viv,

      You should be able to change the password from the web interface of your router.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By Paul - Reply

    the video looks really helpful except that it doesn’t tell you where and how to find those various setting to change them or turn them off.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Paul.

      Thanks for the feedback. There is a reason why we did not include this information in our video. There are literally thousands of router models in as many configurations. It would be impossible for us to maintain and update a comprehensive list of routers and configuration steps. We just wanted to raise awareness that these options exist and should be tuned accordingly for best security. With this information in mind, the user should either refer to the device’s user manual, ask for support from the vendor or call a tech-savvy family member or friend for help. Knowing about these threats is the most important thing – misconfiguration or bad security practices are still the number one reason routers get compromised. Awareness is key – it empowers users and give them an opportunity to act.

  • By Pat - Reply

    It was helpful to receive this, but you should have explained how to disable Telnet, SSH, and UPnP; also, how to turn off remote access. And is remote access the same as remote management? My Netgear Router R6220 has many settings.

    I was able to find some of these terms by clicking on every single link and trying to figure out what I was looking at. I found UPnP and (I think) remote access–if it’s the same as remote management, that is. The first two–Telnet and SSH–remain a mystery.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Pat!

      You are right, Remote Access and Remote Management are one and the same – they are called differently from vendor to vendor. If you don’t have an option for Telnet or SSH, you’re safe – this means that your make and model does not support these services and they are off by default. Thanks for watching the video and for taking the time to secure your router. Great job!

      Stay safe,

  • By Alan H F Smith - Reply

    How to carry out suggestions for users with minimal router knowledge. Such as Seniors or Beginners.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Alan.

      This is a difficult question to answer. Each router make and model has a different administration interface and it is nearly impossible to cover them all. But staring from this simple checklist (disable Telnet, SSH, UPnP and remote management, as well as setting a strong password for your Wi-Fi network), users can refer to their router’s user manual and perform these changes in a couple of clicks. It’s really not that complicated now that you know what to turn off.

  • By John Simnett - Reply

    This is all very well and good but the average layman computer user would not understand a word of this!

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, John!

      We understand that technology can be confusing for computer users not working in IT, hence the dog analogy. The message we wanted to send to customers (and not only) is simple: change your router’s admin credentials, disable Telnet, SSH and remote access, as well as UPnP and pick a solid password for your wireless network. With these in mind, you can refer to your router’s user manual, where you get step-by-step instructions on how to perform this changes. We wish we could tell you exactly how to do it, but there are thousands of router models out there and we can’t include all these in a video tutorial. Not if we want to keep the video shorter than, well, a week.

      Hope this helps – stay safe!

  • By JP Dumergue - Reply

    Hello, Ionut ILASCU, (hope I got your name correct)

    the only problem with my router is that the operating system is locked down by Telstra and some of the settings are spoofed into thinking you changed them.
    The router would have to be one of the worst security breaches and they dont care about placing them into possibly +60% of Australian business’s
    Telstra DOT Business Netgear Router V7610

    for months I have had problems and searched the web forums and Tech People are still trying to penetrate to the settings we should freely be able to change.

    [Just bought a Netgear Nighthawk but havnt learned how to set it with DD-WRT / or Tomatoe]

  • By Matthew McReynolds - Reply

    For greater router safety your video suggests that both Telnet and SSH be disabled. But shouldn’t the advice be to disable Telnet and enable SSH?

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Matthew.

      The answer is both yes and no. For regular users, SSH is hardly something that they would use. We decided to advise that both services be turned off – even if SSH is secure, it is so only when authentication is done properly (via public key or at least via a seriously good password). What if some vendor decides to hardcode SSH credentials for support purposes? In this case, if you don’t use it, you’d better turn it off.

  • By Darren Klausmann - Reply

    Xbox one requires UpnP so disabling it would knock that out. I could not find Telnet in my router in order to turn it off so mentioning where that might be would have helped

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Darren,

      With the Bitdefender BOX we managed to implement UpnP in a secure way. If you want to give BOX a try, visit https://www.bitdefender.com/box/.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By Aang - Reply

    Thanks for the article, it’s very helpful. How to know if your device had backdoor accounts?

  • By Hugh - Reply

    Can’t you please provide us a digital document to store and READ? I can’t store a web video very easily for repeated reference.

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Hugh!

      Here are the most important takeaways from the video:

      1. Disable Telnet
      2. Disable SSH
      3. Disable Remote management or access (depending on how your router calls it)
      4. Pick a good password for your Wi-Fi to prevent your neighbours from connecting to your network.

      Regarding how to act on is, the you should refer to your router’s user manual. The features outlined above are well documented and you should have no issue identifying them.

  • By Geoff Probyn - Reply

    I have a Telstra modem/router that came with my Bigpond account and I have no idea how to access it little own make the changes you suggest.

  • By Aron Klipper - Reply

    where and how I can bay a center box

  • By sam Kumolu - Reply

    Good advice will like to see how I can follow up this caution.

  • By benrie - Reply

    you tried, but some of what you were saying went over my head. got to make it simpler for people like me.

  • By Robert A Unsworth - Reply

    I have always understood that Bitdefender was so efficient that non of the risks you outlined could possibly occur. Is this not so?????
    If not, then you should provide step by step instructions on how to remove these risks.
    I would however be a very dissapointed Bitdefefender customer. I thought Bitdefender was totally inviolate !!!!!!!!

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hello, Robert!

      Indeed, here at Bitdefender we understand security and have a flawless track record with that. But your house is also comprised of third party technologies such as Smart TVs, networking equipment or smart bulbs which cannot run a Bitdefender product. It’s these devices that we are trying to teach users how to secure so they can minimize their home’s attack surface. Routers are particularly tricky because they are always exposed to the internet and most vendors don’t really keep up with security fixes, let alone comply with the best security practices. This is why we developed Bitdefender BOX, the smart home security hub that doubles as a highly secure router, but we understand that not every person in the world has one. With this video, we want to raise awareness on several weaknesses that can be easily plugged by simply referring to your router’s user manual and checking some boxes in the interface.

      Thanks for your feedback – stay safe!

  • By Sonny Lassiter - Reply

    I’m just a user and the info above doesn’t help me any. My new router has protection features and I hope that is enough.

  • By Dale Knievel - Reply

    Your recommendations are good for people who understand the terminology and know how to accomplish those recommendations. This is why I have Bitdefender. I am an idiot when it comes to computers, the web and things dealing with the internet. My specialty for 42 years has been anesthesia. It is also an area where many people don’t understand. Why don’t you have in your Bitdefender program a path that looks at those areas you recommend and then guides one to accomplish what needs to be done?

  • By Don Chalmers - Reply

    Thank-you for the update on router safety, as I am not very good with anything concerning I.T..
    I will have to wait for a friend to help me out with your recommendations.

  • By Brian Volk - Reply

    Interesting but not unknown

  • By Robert - Reply

    I checked around for router level security and the Bitdefender Box 2 seemed like the best one—but: having the best potential and actually working in one’s home, alas, are quite different things.
    I ordered the Bitdefender Box 2 and struggled to get it installed in accordance with the instructions. I forget the details but I remember that (a) the instructions at some points did not correspond with what actually showed on the devices (including a modem-router combination (that Comcast calls a “wireless gateway,”) (b) tech. spt. at Bitdefender was minimal and unhelpful—the attitude seemed to be impatience coupled with techno-talk (so if you were already a computer guru with a good knowledge of security measures you might be fine but for the regular person it seemed dismissive and reluctant—so that I felt like a needed an interpreter. A second contact was no improvement.
    I realize that sometimes one-dimensional written words can be misconstrued but I had to ask myself: is this what I am paying for? Meanwhile it never did seem like the system was actually installed (and I had no way of knowing one way or another), so I returned the Bitdefender Box for a refund.
    So it might be that this is a product with excellent potential that—due to a lack of full instructions and to reluctant, impatient, cryptically talking tech. spt.—never takes root to actually help the consumer.

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Robert,

      Sorry to hear about this experience. If you want to give BOX another change, please don’t hesitate to reach out.

      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By K. Routledge - Reply

    I agree with the above comments re. difficulty. We older dummies require step by step, simplified guidance……..

    • By Bogdan Botezatu - Reply

      Hi there,

      We now that sometimes technology seems overwhelming to people working outside the field. This video was created to raise awareness about possible weak spots in your router’s configuration. Now that you know where things might go wrong with your router, the rest is simple: you should refer to your router’s user manual that came with the device, log into the admin panel via browser and check or uncheck the boxes corresponding to the services mentioned in the video. Reboot the router and you’re set!

      Stay safe,

  • By Frgus - Reply

    I dont expect to pay for a user service and then get technical explanations which are undecipherable. You dont seem to realise that many users are not techies like you. I dont even know what tel net, or ssh mean or what im trying to disable or how to disable it. This is common with a lot of your explanations…not suitable for users!

  • By Jim - Reply

    I am also old and have never heard of these acronyms nor have the slightest where to find them and disable them or change their passwords. I have a desktop with a modem. I suppose, if there is a router, it is in the modem. I realize instructions will never be expressed in common language. Just hope your Total Security can handle things.

  • By Gerald Freeman - Reply

    My router is set up and provided for by a my tv and internet provider. I was not supplied with a manual or information as to it’s ‘workings’ as you have suggested. When I have a connection problem I call them and they make configurations remotely. Can I rely on my provider that these vunerabilities are already taken care of, or do I need to speak about these issues with them.

    • By Mihai - Reply

      Hi Gerald,

      We would suggest taking security measures on your own as well. First of all you should have a strong WiFi and router login password. In order to check if your devices are vulnerable to attacks, I would suggest running a network scan with the Bitdefender Home Scanner:


      The Bitdefender BOX Team

  • By tom - Reply

    I am still confused about this so a little more detail about why I really should get this box is in order

  • By Roadside Rose - Reply

    I’m very interested in security but expecting users to wade through manuals for routers which are a hundred pages of complicated lingo is ridiculous. The article was inherently contradictory. Disable Telnet but the SSH (secure shell) connection achieves the same goal as telnet but data flows through an encrypted tunnel. O.K. then no problem. But wait, instructions to disable SSH. Frankly, after two hours of reading comments on your article and the router support site I found no such thing. Unnecessarily alarming. Suffice to have a very strong password. My router does not allow for a change of the administrator’s name, only the password. Finally, it would be helpful, if you could give in English all the possible acronyms and terms for the functions you recommend hunting down and switching off. There may be thousands of router manufacturers but surely they aren’t all speaking in a thousand different lingoes.

  • By Terry James - Reply

    Router – Sagemcom
    I too had trouble understanding the terminology but a bit of research with google clarified most of it. For the rest, the answers given by Bogdan Botezatu in the comments were most helpful.
    After getting into my Router settings & a telephone chat with my provider (John Lewis UK) everything but one item was easy to correct.
    The one issue “Do not expose the UPnP service online and, unless absolutely necessary, turn it off for the local network, too”.
    Disabling UPnP on my router was as simple as un-ticking a box in my Router settings. But I did not know how to ‘turn it off for the local network, too’.
    You only need this if you are installing a new device, for example a Wi-Fi printer. So you can disable it in (my case) Windows 10, in ‘Control Panel’ >‘Network Settings’. Not sure of the risk of simply leaving it on?

    Overall, an excellent article which informed me of risks that I was not aware of. Took a bit of time but worth it for the increased security.

  • By Gayle Pauly - Reply

    What is a VPN? And how does someone set it up if it is a private network setting?

  • By Ken Loubser - Reply

    Routers are complex things for most people. It was way easier just to buy the Bitdefender Box 2, follow an easy installation and be sure my home network, devices and family are safe from cyber criminals. The advanced parental control feature that protects children against cyberbullying and online predators is brilliant. I think Bitdefender Box is the simplest and most reliable way to protect your connected home and family.

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