New book showcases eight ways to keep you sane with your business technology

Winter Springs, Fla., (July 23, 2021) – For many people in the business world, just the thought of a technology problem starts the heart pounding and the temperature rising. After dealing with tech support and still not fixing the problem, full force tech rage often takes over.

After all, one in seven people have thrown their phones across the room in frustration with their technology and “half of the people have yelled at a piece of technology,’ while 16 percent “have been reduced to tears.”

Now, there is help!

Matt Rose, the director of technology services for Tech Rage IT, has released a new book, Kiss Tech Rage Goodbye, to help dispel eight myths common with technology services for businesses.

“Having personally worked with hundreds of businesses on their technology needs, it’s been easy to see how most tech rage comes from very similar sources,” Rose says. “I really hope people pick up this book to stop looking at overpriced solutions that simply don’t solve the problem.”

In the book, Rose talks in detail about why:

  • You should invest in technology upfront.
  • Getting free or cheap IT can cost you more.
  • Using outsourced IT helps your business.
  • Bigger IT providers doesn't mean better.

“Technology frustration isn’t an imaginary emotion,” Rose says in Kiss Tech Rage Goodbye. “Just as traffic can cause a driver to experience road rage, unreliable technology, faulty devices, pop-ups, and password problems may trigger stress, anger, or even physical effects.

“More and more business owners are realizing that they need a full-service IT partner, not merely a vendor,” he continues in Kiss Tech Rage Goodbye. “Now you need to take action. It’s not about knowing what to do or what the problem is; it’s about making the change.”

The book is available on Amazon and at

For more information, please contact:
For Tech Rage IT: Erica Martinez-Rose, 407-278-5664 ext. 102,
For the UCF Business Incubation Program: Rafael Caamano, 407-408-4297 or Alan Byrd, Alan Byrd & Associates, 407-415-8470,

About Tech Rage IT: Tech Rage IT is a woman-owned technology firm providing managed IT services, VoIP phone services, IT consulting and more to the frustrated, defeated and disappointed businesses craving more from their technology investment.

Tech Rage IT’s registered tagline “We Prevent Tech Rage” speaks to their laser focus of being a recognized leader in reducing the raging-headaches that employers and their employees face every single day due to technology problems, such as inconsistent or high IT support costs, unreliable or outdated technology, faulty or slow devices, and ransomware or lost files. Tech Rage IT, headquartered in Winter Springs, has been serving the area since 2015. Find more information about how Tech Rage IT is preventing Tech Rage at

About the UCF Business Incubation Program: The University of Central Florida Business Incubation Program is a community resource that provides early-stage companies with the tools, training and infrastructure to become financially stable, high growth/impact enterprises. Since 1999, this award-winning program has provided vital business development resources resulting in over 300 local startup companies reaching their potential faster and graduating into the community where they continue to grow and positively impact the local economy.

With seven facilities throughout the region, the UCF Business Incubation Program is an economic development partnership between the University of Central Florida, the Corridor, Orange, Osceola, Seminole and Volusia Counties, and the cities of Kissimmee, Orlando and Winter Springs. For the 2017/2018 fiscal years, the activities of these participating firms have helped to sustain more than 6,725 local jobs and have had a cumulative impact of over $725 million on regional GDP and over $1.3 billion on regional sales. During the same period, the program has returned more than $12.00 in state and local taxes for every $1.00 invested in the program. In addition, for every $1.00 of public investment the firms also produced $118 of additional regional GDP and $226 of regional sales. For more information, visit