In this post, I'll be configuring site-to-site VPN with ASA as peers. This post won't be a very long one because the configuration is almost identical to configuring it on a router using crypto maps with some slight syntax changes.
In this blog post, we're going to walk through NAT Traversal and the different considerations to think about when a firewall is in the path of the VPN peers.
In this post, we are going to go over troubleshooting our VPN using debug commands. This is particularly useful for the folks out there reading this that only have access to only one side of the VPN or have a VPN to a 3rd party. I wanted this to remain a separate post from my ASA and IOS site-to-site VPN configuration posts because troubleshooting this is almost entirely identity on both a router or an ASA so I wanted to combine the troubleshooting to a single post.
In this post, I'm going to go through configuring site-to-site VPN on IOS. We're going to take what we learned in the last blog post and apply it here. I think the best way this was explained to me was by Khawar Butt where you should think about your VPN configuration by break it down by the phases and then create your base VPN configuration on that. For the folks who don't know who Khawar Butt is, I'll be writing a review of his class shortly but you can see a sample of his work here.
In this post, I'm going to go over a high level explanation of VPNs and specifically IPSec. This is going to be the first in a series of VPN posts focusing on the various types of VPNs one might see on the CCIE Security lab or on the job. I think it's important to have this overview because as you configure IPSec VPN or troubleshoot it, it'll help you to know what's going on under the covers of that configuration.