+ 0 Votes Wireless Security Churdoo 6 years ago That's a wireless security feature on the sonicwall. I presume you can turn it off so you can get back to your desired functionality, but I don't know enough about the sonicwall to tell you where/how. Hopefully someone else can pick up the ball and run with it for you. + 0 Votes Why Not SonicWall? longtex 6 years ago The client has two DLink routers, theoretically capable of VPNning, but with DLink techo support was never able to make it work. Some of my old clients use SonicWalls and were always happy with them. They're Linux systems mostly with a few Windows boxes, running multiple stores and HQ/warehouses with access possible (depending on the user permissions, of course) from any computer in any location to any other computer in any other location (including my home and office)... from my perspective, being able to "get on" register 4 in a store 400 miles away, from my home office was a pretty nifty thing. Unfortunately, I didn't do the installations or setups on the SWs, or I mught've learned a trick or two from the guy who did the work... so it "Seemed like a good idea at the time" - you may have heard that one before. Soooo, anyway, it's now working for the LAN/WLAN part, at least. It turned out to be a matter of turning off the wireless intrusion detection and enabling a couple of pass-throughs that by default were not enabled... next we get to the VPN part, so that will be ummmmm interesting, no doubt. + 0 Votes re: Router Madness - any help? michael 6 years ago I don't know SonicWall, but the behavior is the same as I've experienced with Cisco. The solution on Cisco is to bridge the two LANs together into one routed virtual bridge interface (BVI). There's one DHCP pool, and all the PCs see each other at layer 2, which is what you're after. To say it another way, the wired interface and wireless interface should have no IP addressing, but rather bridge to a common virtual interface that is then routed.