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At Green, we use secure encrypted servers to process the data you enter, as well as line by line security encryption on all of our software. We don't just secure the system with industry standards, we take that extra step (more like a leap) to make sure that every single line of code written has a new security encryption code built in. This is like opening the door to a house only to find another door directly behind it with a new key required to get in. Breaking the first door only leads to the next and the next. Since we have millions of lines of code that's a lot of doors to open! We also require special security steps for ALL of our employees to login, as well as logging of all data usage on the employee side. We have a fully state of the art data center including 24-hour live monitoring. No unauthorized person is going to get their hands on your data, period.



Even with all of this security on our side, your personal and business data can still be breached on your end. Please make sure to always keep your business computers and personal devices, such as phones and tablets, locked with access codes. Never download anything from fishy emails or websites. Do not store login and password data in unencrypted files on your computer (such as a simple note file). Keep your login and password information to yourself. NEVER share it with anyone. You can always set up additional authorized users and permissions on your Green account.




Still Concerned?


If you are worried about our service we understand. It is prudent to ask questions of any new company you come across. If you are worried about giving us your checking account information you can ask your bank for a second checking account. Most banks will do this free of charge. You can set up and use this new account with your bank to test us out and see if we work for you. Then you can change the deposit account at any time you wish, or keep the new checking account just for our services. You can also use this neat little trick with any other service out there. It's called keeping accounts secure from "cross-contamination." It's a suggestion from our in-house security gurus.




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