We defend your network against attacks

Cybersecurity Solutions

Navégalo provides cybersecurity data and application services and solutions for clients worldwide, protecting their critical information. Our main objective is to protect companies of all sizes, against DDoS attacks, so that their operations remain online 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.

Solutions & Services

Web Application Protection

Web application protection (layer 7) against DDoS attacks.


Infrastructure Protection

Infrastructure protection via BGP and / or IP.


DNS Protection

Reduces DDoS attacks targeting DNS servers.



Prevention of fraudulent emails resembling reputable sources to steal sensitive data.



Prevention and protection against malicious software that blocks access to files or systems.



Prevent malware infections designed to gain unauthorized access or cause damage to a computer.


SOC-as-a-Service (SOCaaS)

24/7/365 network monitoring, log management, threat detection and intelligence, incident investigation and response, reporting, and risk and compliance for global clients.


Our Rates

Navégalo offers a wide variety of services starting from basic to more advanced and customized solutions.

We provide the following services:


Web Application Protection FROM


monthly + IVA


Infrastructure Protection FROM


monthly + IVA


DNS Protection FROM


monthly + IVA

Global Connectivity

Get immediate access to more than 90 networks and operators in Costa Rica and Miami.

100% Data Center Uptime

We make sure that our power plants, UPS units, A/C infrastructure and Fire Suppression Systems never fail.

24/7 Security

We take care of your infrastructure, so you can take care of your business.

Technical Support

Our support team is available to help you 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.

What is Cybersecurity?

Cybersecurity is the practice of safeguarding systems, networks, and programs from digital attacks that aim to access, manipulate, or destroy sensitive information, extort money through ransomware, or disrupt business operations. The increasing number of devices and the innovation of attackers pose challenges to implementing effective cybersecurity measures.

A successful cybersecurity approach involves multiple layers of protection across computers, networks, programs, or data to ensure safety. In an organization, people, processes, and technology must work together to create a strong defense against cyber attacks. A unified threat management system can automate integrations and accelerate key security operations like detection, investigation, and remediation.

The human element is crucial in cybersecurity, and users should understand and follow data security principles such as using strong passwords, being cautious with email attachments, and backing up data. Establishing processes is essential, and organizations should have frameworks to handle attempted and successful cyber attacks. The NIST cybersecurity framework is a reputable guide that helps identify attacks, protect systems, detect and respond to threats, and recover from attacks. Technology plays a vital role in providing computer security tools. Endpoint devices, networks, and the cloud must be protected using technologies like firewalls, DNS filtering, malware protection, antivirus software, and email security solutions.

Cybersecurity is important for individuals and society as a whole. Individuals face risks such as identity theft, extortion, and data loss, while critical infrastructure, such as power plants and hospitals, must be secured to maintain societal functioning.

Several types of cybersecurity threats exist.

Phishing, the most common type, involves sending fraudulent emails resembling reputable sources to steal sensitive data.

Social engineering is a tactic where adversaries trick individuals into revealing confidential information.

Ransomware is malicious software that blocks access to files or systems until a ransom is paid. Paying the ransom does not guarantee recovery.

Malware, another threat, is software designed to gain unauthorized access or cause damage to a computer.

Overall, cybersecurity is a critical practice to protect individuals, organizations, and society from cyber threats and maintain a safe and functional digital environment.

What is a DDoS attack?

A Distributed Denial-of-Service (DDoS) attack is a cybercrime where the attacker floods a server with internet traffic to disrupt access to online services and websites. Motivations for these attacks vary, ranging from individuals and hacktivists seeking attention or expressing disapproval to financially motivated attacks aimed at disrupting competitors or extorting money from companies.

DDoS attacks are increasing in frequency and even major global companies are vulnerable. For example, in February 2020, Amazon Web Services (AWS) experienced the largest DDoS attack in history. The consequences of such attacks include a decrease in legitimate traffic, loss of business, and damage to reputation.

The expanding Internet of Things (IoT) and the growing number of remote employees working from home contribute to the rising risk of DDoS attacks. As more devices connect to networks, the security of individual IoT devices may not keep up, leaving the network vulnerable. Therefore, protecting against and mitigating DDoS attacks are crucial.

There are different types of DDoS attacks.

Volume-based attacks focus on overwhelming the victim’s bandwidth by controlling all available traffic. One example is DNS amplification, where the attacker spoofs the target’s address and sends a DNS name lookup request to an open DNS server. The server responds with a DNS record to the target, amplifying the attacker’s initial query.

Protocol attacks exploit weaknesses in Layers 3 and 4 of the OSI protocol stack to exhaust web servers or resources like firewalls. A common example is SYN flood, where the attacker sends an excessive number of TCP handshake requests with spoofed IP addresses. The targeted server attempts to respond, but the handshake never completes, overwhelming the target.

Application-layer attacks aim to overwhelm the target’s resources but are harder to detect as malicious. These attacks target Layer 7 of the OSI model, where web pages are generated in response to HTTP requests. An HTTP flood is an example of an application-layer attack, where the attacker forces the victim’s server to handle an excessive number of requests, similar to constantly refreshing a web browser on multiple computers simultaneously.

In conclusion, DDoS attacks pose a significant threat in today’s digital landscape. They can disrupt online services, harm businesses, and tarnish reputations. Understanding the different types of DDoS attacks and implementing effective protection and mitigation measures are crucial for organizations to safeguard their networks and ensure uninterrupted access to their online services.

What is a SOC?

A Security Operations Center (SOC) is a vital component of an organization’s cybersecurity infrastructure. It functions as a centralized hub for gathering and analyzing real-time data from various digital assets such as networks, servers, endpoints, and other systems. Through the implementation of intelligent automation and advanced security technologies, the SOC plays a crucial role in detecting, categorizing, and swiftly responding to potential cybersecurity threats.

The SOC operates as an intelligence center, leveraging cutting-edge tools and technologies to monitor network traffic, system logs, and security events across the organization. By employing robust threat intelligence feeds, intrusion detection systems (IDS), intrusion prevention systems (IPS), and security information and event management (SIEM) solutions, the SOC can proactively identify suspicious activities and indicators of compromise.

Once a potential threat is detected, the SOC utilizes advanced analytics and machine learning algorithms to assess the severity and impact of the threat. This involves correlating various security events, analyzing patterns, and comparing them against known attack vectors and indicators of compromise. By leveraging these techniques, the SOC can accurately prioritize threats based on their potential impact on the organization’s assets and operations.

In addition to threat detection and prioritization, the SOC plays a vital role in incident response and mitigation. When a confirmed security incident occurs, the SOC coordinates with incident response teams to investigate the incident, contain the threat, and minimize its impact on the organization’s systems and data. This involves deploying incident response playbooks, conducting forensic analysis, and collaborating with other teams to ensure a swift and effective response.

To continuously improve its capabilities, the SOC regularly conducts threat hunting exercises, which involve proactively searching for hidden or undiscovered threats within the organization’s digital environment. This proactive approach helps identify potential vulnerabilities and weak points, enabling the SOC to implement necessary measures and preventive controls to mitigate future risks.

In summary, a SOC is a highly specialized unit within an organization that leverages advanced technologies, intelligent automation, and expert analysis to safeguard digital assets and respond effectively to cybersecurity threats. By maintaining real-time visibility, employing robust detection mechanisms, and facilitating rapid incident response, the SOC plays a crucial role in ensuring the overall security posture of the organization.

What is SOC-as-a-Service (SOCaaS) and what are the benefits of this service?

SOC-as-a-Service (SOCaaS)  offers several benefits compared to traditional on-premises Security Operations Centers (SOCs). Firstly, SOCaaS enables faster detection and remediation of security events. By utilizing advanced technology, automation, and human oversight, SOC teams can efficiently identify, prioritize, and address security threats. This allows organizations to reduce time spent on false positives and focus on real and urgent issues.

Another advantage is a lower risk of breaches. SOCaaS operates continuously, providing 24/7 monitoring and response capabilities. This ensures that threats are swiftly contained and neutralized, minimizing the “breakout time” for intruders to move laterally within the network. Additionally, SOCaaS grants organizations access to highly specialized security experts without the need to hire them full-time. These experts can analyze security incidents and assist in formulating effective remediation strategies, mitigating the risk of cyberattacks.

SOCaaS also offers scalability, allowing teams and services to be easily adjusted based on the organization’s needs or specific events. This flexibility contrasts with the finite resources of a traditional SOC, where adding human resources quickly is challenging.

Implementing SOCaaS enhances an organization’s security maturity. By partnering with reputable vendors, companies gain access to the latest advanced solutions and highly skilled staff. This results in faster and more accurate detection and response capabilities, ultimately reducing overall risk.

From a financial perspective, SOCaaS is often more cost-effective than maintaining an on-premises SOC. Shared costs, such as staffing, equipment, licenses, hardware, and software, are spread across multiple customers, lowering the overall operational expenses for each subscriber.

Additionally, SOCaaS optimizes resource allocation. Given the shortage of cybersecurity talent, organizations face challenges in attracting and retaining skilled professionals. SOCaaS helps address this issue by providing access to a dedicated team, freeing up internal employees to focus on security use cases that are more suitable for in-house roles.

In summary, SOCaaS offers faster detection and remediation, lowers the risk of breaches, enables scalability, enhances security maturity, reduces costs compared to on-premises SOCs, and optimizes resource allocation. These benefits make SOCaaS an attractive solution for organizations seeking robust cybersecurity capabilities while mitigating operational and staffing challenges.