SaaS-Based Security Awareness and Training for End Users

Our Continuous Training Methodology

Our unique Assess, Educate, Reinforce, Measure training methodology combines the four key components of successful cyber security awareness and training programs.

Security methodology cycle

Customers who have used this cyclical approach have experienced up to a 90% reduction in successful external phishing attacks and malware infections.

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Evaluate Knowledge, Identify Vulnerabilities

An important first step in comprehensive cyber security awareness and training for employees is to assess your employees’ knowledge and your organization’s areas of susceptibility.

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Security Awareness Assessments: Mock Phishing Attacks and Knowledge Assessments

Knowledge Assessments

Use our scenario-based CyberStrength® Knowledge Assessments to gauge your staff’s understanding of a variety of cyber security topics.

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Simulated Attacks

Choose our customizable ThreatSim®, SmishGuru®, and USBGuru® simulated attacks to identify vulnerabilities to pervasive threat vectors without exposing your organization to an actual attack.

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Deliver Targeted, Impactful Training

Our interactive training modules are the key to educating your employees about security threats in the workplace and beyond. These 10- to 15-minute modules allow users to learn by doing, engaging them through hands-on decision-making.

  • Email Security / Anti-Phishing Security Awareness Training

    Email Security / Anti-Phishing

  • Mobile Device Security Awareness Training

    Mobile Device Security

  • Social Engineering Security Awareness Training

    Social Engineering

Interactive Security Awareness Training Module

Change Behavior, Reduce Risk

Our educational approach improves knowledge retention, creating longer-term behavior change. It’s also flexible: You can add customized content to highlight known issues, communicate policies, and more.

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Create a Culture of Security

It’s important to reinforce best practices learned in order to keep cyber security top-of-mind for your employees.

Our PhishAlarm® email reporting add-in enables employees to put their knowledge to use and report suspected phishing emails with the click of a button.

In addition, our portfolio of Security Awareness Materials allows you to highlight key messages and reward positive behaviors within your workplace.

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Phishing Email Add-In Security Awareness Materials

Analyze Results

The most effective training programs are flexible enough to adapt and change according to your needs. Our reporting tools allow you to gather powerful analytics about your organization’s strengths and weaknesses, calculate results, and plan future training accordingly.

Suggested Programs

Not sure which assessment and education components to select for your cyber security training programs? Our suggested plans identify the Wombat products that will help you target specific threat vectors.



The Anti-Phishing Training Suite combines simulated phishing attacks, our unique Auto-Enrollment feature, and three interactive training modules to help you reduce phishing risks. Learn More

Social Engineering

Social Engineering

Use our CyberStrength assessments and simulated attacks to evaluate susceptibility, and follow with training modules that help your users identify social engineering scams and react appropriately. Learn More



Healthcare settings provide their own unique challenges. Use our healthcare-focused assessments and short, interactive training to build an effective program. Learn More

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What Others are Saying...

“We selected Wombat because they offer a comprehensive cyber security preparedness platform. Wombat’s platform enables us to assess internal risk and target training to employees who need it most, thereby strengthening our security profile.”

“We’ve been using Wombat’s PhishAlarm product for some time and can already see the positive impact it’s having on our organization. PhishAlarm easily replaced antiquated suspicious email reporting with a consistent and user friendly process that positively affected employee behavior.”

Wombat Security Blog

Three Mobile Security Habits to Implement Today

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In relatively short order, mobile devices have become fixtures in our daily lives. Nothing makes this more clear than the fact that my parents have figured out texting and how to take — and send — a picture with their smartphone. It’s rather amazing to think about what is possible today that wasn’t possible just a few years ago.
But as Uncle Ben Parker of Spider-Man fame cautioned, “With great power comes great responsibility.” (That’s totally who said it. You can look it up.) Our devices help us connect, work, shop, and play — and to enable that, they hold a lot of personal information. Protecting our devices is akin to protecting ourselves.   
It’s time to banish that alter ego who sits on your shoulder and tells you that things like identity theft can’t happen to you. Instead, power up by making the following mobile security tips a part of your cybersecurity arsenal. 

Three Social Media Habits to Implement Today

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From thoughts to articles to updates to photos to locations to…well, just about anything…very few day-to-day activities are considered “off limits” as far as social sharing goes. And whether you agree or disagree with the fact that previously personal moments are spotlighted in the social sphere, the fact remains that you (and your family members and your friends) are likely to be impacted by this shift in some way or another.

Why It’s Important to Update Software, Plug-Ins, and Applications

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If you use a computer, you use an operating system and several kinds of software (e.g., anti-virus programs and Microsoft Office components) and web plug-ins (e.g., Flash and Java). And if you use a smartphone and/or tablet, each of those uses an operating system and several (or many) software applications. Furthermore, if you use internet-connected devices and systems — like fitness trackers, security monitors, thermostats, and even some cars — each of those has its own special software.
Operating systems and software are the brains of the devices we use — and, like real brains, there’s always more to learn. Developers and manufacturers are constantly making improvements and getting feedback, which means they regularly push out updated versions of software and mobile applications. These updates often deliver expanded functionality, but they just as often fix bugs and correct security flaws that were found in prior versions.

Three Clean Desk Habits to Implement Today

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In honor of National Cyber Security Awareness Month, we will be doing several posts that offer brief, actionable tips that you can employ at work and at home to improve device and data security. Up first: three tips for cleaning up your workspace that will pay dividends with regard to cybersecurity.