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This cloud backup service comes free with an award-winning VPN

SugarSync cloud storage - $3.25 per month

SugarSync cloud storage - $3.25 per month (with IPVanish)
This cloud file sharing service is a great way to back up all your files to the cloud, hassle free. It's currently available at no cost when you purchase a subscription to award-winning VPN IPVanish, which costs less than a third of the price of a regular SugarSync package. Grab it while you can!

SugarSync is a cloud file sharing service that automatically accesses, shares and backs up your photos, videos and files to the cloud, without hassle.

It usually costs $9.99 per month for 250GB of storage but, until the end of the month, you can get it for free when you purchase a subscription to IPVanish - one of the leading VPN services on the market.

IP Vanish is available at only $3.25 per month (roughly £2.65/AU$5.25), which equates to $39 for the first year.

When it comes to VPNs, we rank IPVanish extremely highly - the provider has 24/7 customer support, zero traffic logs, unlimited bandwidth and an excellent Windows kill switch. It really is one of the very best around.

With Sugarsync, meanwhile, you get easy restoration, the ability to share files and folders on an unlimited number of devices, automatic file synchronization and continuous automatic file syncing with the online backup service.

Just bear in mind the prices will return to normal rates after 12 months.

Found a better deal?

Have you managed to get hold of a cheaper product with equivalent specifications, in stock and brand new? Let us know and we'll tip our hat to you. 

If you're looking for a cloud backup service, you may also want to consider iDrive. It usually costs $69.50 per year, but is now available for a measly $3.48 for the same period (roughly £2.80/AU$5.60). Not to mention the 5TB storage cap, which should go a very long way to covering your storage needs.

Desire Athow

Managing Editor, TechRadar Pro

Désiré has been musing and writing about technology during a career spanning four decades. He dabbled in website building and web hosting when DHTML and frames were en vogue and started writing about the impact of technology on society just before the start of the Y2K hysteria at the turn of the last millennium. Then followed a weekly tech column in a local business magazine in Mauritius, a late night tech radio programme called Clicplus and a freelancing gig at the now-defunct, Theinquirer, with the legendary Mike Magee as mentor. Following an eight-year stint at where he discovered the joys of global techfests, Désiré now heads up TechRadar Pro. He has an affinity for anything hardware and staunchly refuses to stop writing reviews of obscure products or cover niche B2B software-as-a-service providers.