what we do, serving the tulsa area
Geeks are Here was established in 2010. We are in Tulsa, OK and do not have a store front. That's how we can charge less than big-box companies. You know the companies. The ones that charge hundreds of dollars regardless of your computer being fixed.
Recently we changed our name to Tech Distress.
I am dedicated to you.read more
Sometimes people don't take you seriously. Once they have your money, they disappear! Has this ever happened to you? We are here to stay! We want to establish a long-term relationship with you, and we're dedicated to being there when you need us.
We are also dedicated to staying up-to-date with the latest technologies.
latest blog articles
- Happy Super Bowl day from Tech Distress. #SuperBowl2017
- I invite you to my new Facebook page: https://t.co/BZXYMlizD8
- I really don't like that Adobe discontinued Fireworks. It was my favorite tool for creating vector Web graphics.
- If you want to check if a program installed other free software, go to your installed programs and organize by installation date.
what people say about us
Cody has been my computer 'go-to' guy for a couple of years. He has worked on my personal desktop computer in my home as well as come to my office to work on our business laptops. He is professional, friendly, and very good at what he does. I feel very confident referring him for both personal and business computer needs."Happy Customer
Very professional. Quick to find the issue and fix the problem."Happy Customer
Great service! Would highly recommend."Happy Customer
Contact Us Today
After two years coming down the pipe at tech giants, Europe’s new privacy framework, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), is now being applied — and long time Facebook privacy critic, Max Schrems, has wasted no time in filing four complaints relating to (certain) companies’ ‘take it or leave it’ stance when it comes to consent. […]
Posted on 25 May 2018 | 2:51 am
Avast has found that many low-cost, non-Google-certifed Android phones shipped with a strain of malware built in that could send users to download apps they didn’t intend to access. The malware, called called Cosiloon, overlays advertisements over the operating system in order to promote apps or even trick users into downloading apps. Devices effected shipped […]
Posted on 24 May 2018 | 12:23 pm