PBN.hosting is the only provider that runs exclusively on Content Delivery Network (Amazon AWS). As with everything, this has a few pros and cons. In general, PBN.hosting looks promising.
PBN.hosting runs exclusively on Amazon Web Services. This means they only support static HTML sites and you need to manage everything through their clumsy dashboard. The benefit here is that they allow restoring sites from Archive.org.
We would love to see more CDN providers for diversification, like Rackspace or any other big brand name.
Their plans start at $59 for 20 domains.
The main problem with PBN.hosting is their main feature - running exclusively on Amazon Web Services. Amazon is the provider of both IPs and nameservers. While they are large, we still wouldn't feel comfortable adding more than 10-15% of our whole PBN to AWS.
Other than that, the setup looks natural for a CDN.
The dashboard leaves a lot to be desired. There are way too many options for everything and they could easily cut most of them by presetting the most common setups. The interface feels like it's been made in an afternoon without any thought about the user experience.
Everything is managed through their dashboard - posting, managing and they even track some SEO metrics.
Transfer of WordPress sites to them is available with a plugin.
While we'd love to have a better user interface and more providers, PBN.hosting in general is pretty solid. If you don't mind their poor dashboard, you can safely use them for around 10% of your network.
|DNS Providers||Host DNS|
|IP locations||AWS (CDN)|
|Automatic WordPress updates|
|Security and performance setup|
|Automatic removal of deindexed blogs|
|Ease of Use|
|1-Click WordPress Setup|
|Automatically set email mailbox|
|Automatic nameserver configuration|
|Tools for deindexation prevention|
|Dashboard with SEO metrics|
|Free transfer service|