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5

After a lot of Googling and configuration file tweaks, I found the solution. I'm now getting sustained speeds of 60Mbps and burst up to 80Mbps. It's a bit slower than the transfer rates I receive outside the VPN, but I think this is as good as it'll get. The first step was to set sndbuf 0 and rcvbuf 0 in the OpenVPN configuration for both the server and the ...


5

This could work provided: The VPN connection is permanent and reliable The MX record actually points to the static address Outgoing mail is sent though the VPN Incoming messages are received on port 25 (or other) on the static IP and are tunneled to your machine via the VPN If your VPN connection is intermittent, I suggest you go for a VPS.


1

I'd use OpenVPN. Either put the VPS on the same OpenVPN instance you're using for remote access, or create a new OpenVPN server instance for VPSes. I do the latter to connect a slew of cheap test VPSes around the world back into my home network. The client export config archive option makes it easy to configure the VPS side.


1

Without receiver (Fortigate) logs it is difficult to give a definite answer. Let's begin with the obvious: reconfigure your VPN in main mode (not aggressive mode) and change type from transport to tunnel. Re-try connection and, if possible, give us the Fortigate logs.



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