For help with computers, please contact Michael Vecchio at x102 or Jon Keeling at x198.

To report a computer issue, please submit a Computer Help Request

Conference Room Technology Guide 

Cary Antivirus Software

Download Avast Antivirus (Cary Windows computers)

Download Avast Antivirus (Cary Mac computers)

Download Avast Free Antivirus (personal computers)

Cary Backup Software

Druva inSync

Mobiliti Uninstall Tool

Google Drive for Desktop

Email Migration Instructions

Google Apps Outlook migration tool

Phishing Protection

Phish Alert Button for Outlook


Cloudberry Remote Assistant - Mac

Cloudberry Remote Assistant - PC

Open Shell

Explorer Patcher

Video Conferencing

Guide to Google Meet

VPN Software

Cary-VPN (Mac)

Cary-VPN (Windows)

Windows 10

Windows 10 Update Assistant

Windows 10 Default Product Key (reactivate hardware using a digital license):


Disable Windows 10 Upgrade Notification

Computer Ergonomics

Stationery and Logo Files*

Smartphone Email Setup

* iPhone note - Google Contacts requires iOS 7 or higher

View Email Group Membership

Account Security

Cyber Security Training

Cyber Security Training 1-18-18

Citi Program Internet Security Training

Protecting Yourself from Phishing Attacks

To protect yourself from Phishing:

1. If someone sends you are document or link out of the blue or without a clear context – email them or call them to check whether they sent it to you. Be very careful of generic looking emails (e.g. “Hi I thought you’d be really interested in this document”). Also, recognize that those who execute Phishing attacks can take over someone’s email and send replies (or have automated responses that mimic replies) that would lead you to believe that the sender and the link you were sent is legitimate. When in doubt, don’t open anything you are not expecting.

2. If you hover your pointer/arrow above the link without clicking on it the URL will appear: check to make sure it makes sense. If there is a Google link, but the URL is Dropbox, don’t open it. In general, if it doesn’t make sense, its not something you want to open.

3. If you click on a message and it asks for confidential information such as your phone number or password – stop. Beyond checking with the sender, you can also look at the address/URL to get a sense if it genuine (and even here be careful – some phishers create domains that look genuine but different in a letter or two)

4. If you think you have given away confidential information protect yourself. If you have entered your password, change your password immediately (in all locations where you use the same or a similar password).

Read more about how to protect yourself here:

7 Tips to Protect Against Phishing

CISA Cyber Security Lunch Bunch Febuary 21st 2024 

Cyber Security Talk 2022

Google Account - Prevent Phishing

KnowBe4 Lunch Bunch Presentation 2023

KnowBe4 Lunch Bunch PowerPoint 2023

Mobile Device Security Lunch Bunch Presentation 2023

Mobile Device Security PowerPoint 2023

Ransomware & RaaS Lunch Bunch Presentation 2023

Ransomware & RaaS PowerPoint 2023

Web Browser Security Lunch Bunch Presentation 2022