No Hardware Required

DDoS mitigation hardware is costly: hundreds of thousands of dollars in hardware and potentially millions in network upgrades.

No Software Required

Once activated through BGP or Anycast technology, Ceranetworks routes all traffic — intelligently profiling it in real-time to block even the latest threats.


Ceranetworks DDoS protection is under your full control: always scrub traffic, only scrub select traffic or scrub traffic only at the time of a DDoS attack.

Better Protected with Use

When one member of the Ceranetworks community is targeted by a new attack, Ceranetworks automatically protects all other members.

On-Site Staff

Support by a dedicated team of experienced security engineers. Their responsibilities include proactive response and event management, adept policy tuning, summary attack reports and 24x7 support.

DDoS Experts

Security engineers internally develop custom rule-sets and features for dealing with zero day events; we're able to thwart all attacks types faster than our competitors.

Control Your DDoS Attack Scrubbing with Ceranetworks

Always On

Scrub all traffic, all of the time. Otherwise, scrub select traffic, all of the time.

At the time of attack

A great insurance policy: scrub traffic only when a DDoS attack is detected.


Experts Help Deploy

Ceranetworks's most experienced engineers tailor the remote DDoS protection solution to your IT and business environment.

Protection is Autonomous

DDoS attacks of all shapes and sizes are mitigated automatically, without your intervention.


Ceranetworks's DDoS protection solution is completely transparent and invisible to legitimate users.

ASN (Autonomous System Numbers) IP Address Block(s) Budget
Your own ASN Your own IP Block(s) Start from $2999 Good fit
No ASN IPs Owned by Hosting Provider Under $1950 Bad fit

How Does Ceranetworks Compare?

Ceranetworks designs and develops advanced DDoS protection technologies entirely in-house. This means that Ceranetworks does not rely on any third-parties and that Ceranetworks’s DDoS protection is highly customizable on a customer-to-customer basis.


Gone are the days of an organization being targeted solely by elite hackers. Today, an aggressor needn’t be a hacker at all: The high school student across the street, a disgruntled employee, or the customer who had an unfortunate experience with your organization can all shutter your online availability with DDoS attacks.
Imagine an unruly individual who requests junk mail to be sent to a victim’s home. A lot of junk mail. The victim’s mailbox soon become overwhelmed. As the mail scales (akin to a DDoS attack strengthening), the mail carrier is going to become overwhelmed. Soon enough, the local post once, the regional post once and so forth, will all become overwhelmed. The transit of all mail, both the good and the junk, becomes gridlocked.
Thanks to the advent and growing popularity of cybercrime-as-a-service, the process of launching DDoS attacks is now effortless and nontechnical. Attack tools are developed in an open-source environment and rapidly evolve. They have become more available and less expensive—even free—and as a result, DDoS attacks have grown in frequency and scale.
In the past, hackers—who inhabited only the darkest corners of the web—were required to master many technical challenges to wield a DDoS attack. First, malware needed to be developed and spread, thereby infecting and gathering machines into a botnet. A botnet, the very epicenter of a DDoS attack, is a network of computers controlled as a group without the owner’s’ knowledge. Then, from the command line (often IRC), the hacker commanded the botnet to attack anyone of their choosing.
Today, with only an email address and a method of payment (a major credit card, PayPal or Bitcoin will do just fine), DDoS cyber crime-as-a-service portals (otherwise referred to as booters) can be subscribed to and DDoS attacks launched. As simple as it is to sign up to Net ix and watch a movie, anyone can subscribe to a DDoS portal, select a type of attack and enter the victim’s domain or IP address to target.