Build your own VPN server.

This article gives instructions to set up your own VPN server using OpenVPN.


  1. Tomi Engdahl says:

    As you know, WireGuard recently becomes a stable release & now part of the official Linux kernel. It is an alternative to OpenVPN with the clean codebase. Learn how to set up WireGuard VPN on Debian 10 server with a firewall from backports.


  2. Tomi Engdahl says:

    How to hide OpenVPN traffic – A Beginner’s Guide

    The problem is that while it is impossible to ‘see’ the data in an encrypted VPN tunnel, increasingly sophisticated firewalls are able to use Deep Packet Inspection (DPI) techniques to determine that encryption is being used (to detect for example the SSL encryption used by OpenVPN).

    There are a number of solutions to this problem, but most of them require a degree of technical expertise and server-side configuration, which is why this article is simply an introduction to the options available. If hiding your VPN signal is important to you and Port 443 forwarding (see below) is insufficient, then you should contact your VPN provider to discuss whether they would be willing to implement one of the solutions outlined below (or alternatively find a provider, such as AirVPN, who already offers this type of support).

  3. lewiswood says:

    In fact, it seems to me that it can make use of the necessary resources. So my friend decided to suggest me to try this cheapest windows server who have helped me to make a workable program. I learned something from there that I didn’t really understand. I hope that eventually you will also learn something new from this resource.


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