Create a secure, private connection over any public or private network with the best WiFi VPN. Encrypt all your traffic and communications from end-to-end. Make your personal data inaccessible & leave no traces behind.
Sign up to PureVPN, then download the app to your preferred device (mobile, tablet or laptop)
Open the app and hit Connect to establish an encrypted VPN connection
Browse the web with confidence!
Cyber criminals can use several notorious methods to compromise a WiFi network and listen in on your private conversation or monitor your internet traffic:
In simple terms, a Wi-Fi Pineapple is a device that can be used to execute complicated network attacks. It scans all the SSIDs (Service Set Identifiers) being broadcasted by nearby devices, and then rebroadcasts the SSID pool to trick devices into thinking it is a Wi-Fi access point they connected to in the past.
It can be extremely difficult to protect your device against these kinds of attacks, unless you are using a VPN for Wi-Fi of course – it will protect all your communications using military-grade end-to-end encryption.
One of the biggest risks of using public Wi-Fi networks is man-in-the-middle attacks. MITM is a type of eavesdropping attack and involves malicious actors secretly positioning themselves in the communication between two parties. Hackers are anxiously waiting for you to connect to an unsecured Wi-Fi network.
Once they are able to control the connection, the perpetrators can intercept your sensitive information and use the findings to their advantage, engaging in illicit activities such as identity theft and financial fraud.
When you connect your device to an unsecured Wi-Fi at a restaurant or coffee shop, make sure you know the correct name. After all, you would want to steer clear from rogue Wi-Fi hotspots set up by hackers.
These networks are designed to mimic legitimate hotspots provided by nearby businesses and once someone connects to them, the bad guys are able to steal sensitive information and even redirect them to an infected website.
Worms and viruses are similar in many ways, but they differ when it comes to one major aspect. For viruses to spread on your device, they first need to be attached to a program. Worms, on the other hand, can do so without the user downloading a malicious file.
If the Wi-Fi network you are connected to has inadequate security, you are putting yourself at the risk of a worm infection that could compromise your private information, or worse, render your device completely useless.
A VPN will secure your online activities through its AES 256-bit encryption.
Students and remote workers can get past region locks instantly.
Get unrestricted and swift access to content from other countries.
Access online banking and make secure financial transactions.
Access your social accounts without having someone spy on your activities.
Send and receive sensitive information files securely on the web.
Upon connecting to PureVPN, all your data is sent through an encrypted tunnel, which makes it close to impossible to decipher or intercept. Moreover, your IP address is replaced with one from our VPN servers, allowing you to browse with a cloak of anonymity on any Wi-Fi network.
Android users can connect to any Wi-Fi with complete confidence and peace of mind
Get the freedom to distribute your Internet traffic as you please between PureVPN and your ISP
Transform your windows device into a hotspot to secure all connected devices
PureVPN is compatible with a wide range of routers to secure your home or office network
Use our fail-safe IKS feature to ensure your real online identity remains a secret
PureVPN uses military-grade AES 256-bit encryption to secure your Wi-Fi network traffic
Use our service to remain protected against IPv6, WebRTC and DNS leaks at all times
Hide your real IP address with PureVPN and enjoy anonymous web browsing
All you have to do is follow these steps:
In the vast majority of countries, using a VPN is perfectly legal, and even recommended if you are working with important or sensitive information. Many large companies use VPNs to provide an encrypted connection for employees working remotely.
This question still comes up pretty often, though. The reason is that in years past many hackers and other criminals used VPNs, and so using a VPN gained an association with illegal activity. Today, VPNs are used for precisely the same reasons that hackers used them in them past: they provide a secure, anonymous, encrypted connection for all your data.
This said, if you are travelling it is worth checking if the country you are in allows you to use your VPN: it is better to be safe than sorry.
A VPN safeguards data in transit between your device and the remote server, but you can get hacked despite its use.
PureVPN employs AES 256-bit encryption on all of its connections, which is used by governments, banks, and law enforcement agencies across the world. This means that nobody will be able to get their hands on your passwords, credit card numbers, emails, photos, etc.
Hackers are still capable getting into your computer or mobile device; all they would have to do is trick you into installing malware. That’s why we recommend using a strong antivirus program in conjunction with PureVPN.
Since a VPN conceals your real Internet Protocol (IP) address with one from its servers, you can prevent third-parties like your ISP and the government from spying on you. They won’t be able to tell your real identity, what you’re up to online, and where your traffic is originating from.
Setting up the VPN on your home router is the easiest method to enjoy VPN-protection on all devices, including your smart TV. However, if you can access the Google Play Store, and the VPN service offers a dedicated app, you can install it directly on your smart TV as well.
With your IP address hidden and data encrypted, you make it impossible for ISPs to see your browsing history and link those activities back to you. They will know you’re tunneling your traffic through a VPN, but they won’t be able to see what websites you’re visiting, which files you’re downloading, the services you’re using, etc.