Haroldo Jacobovicz was born in Curitiba on the 27th of August 1961, with both of his parents being civil engineers. Sarita, his mother, was the seventh civil engineer in her state. His parents inspired Haroldo Jacobovicz since he would watch them as they created value and physical structures that were sometimes meaningless. Jacobovicz followed in his parent’s footsteps and took a civil engineering course for four years and a half at the Federal University of Parana. He later became so interested in information technology. His interest and curiosity about transformative innovations have contributed much to what he is currently.
Haroldo Jacobovicz, a civil engineer and a business entrepreneur, is the founder of the e-Governe group, Horizons Datacenter, and Telecom. Haroldo’s passion for Information Technology favored it. The company aims to merge the best strategic resources, human talents, and expertise in information technology issues by using innovative solutions. These companies have greatly impacted both the private and public sectors since they have led to the transformation of Brazilian markets. His earlier failings did not affect his great vision. He believed that no matter how the world may not be ready for technology, it would one day shape the world.
Cresce o número de profissionais autônomos no país https://t.co/Z4n3xek0nS
— Haroldo Jacobovicz (@HJacobovicz) January 27, 2022
A hundred percent fiber network, multiple point redundancy, and the best-advanced types of equipment are boasted by Horizons and are found all over the markets. It was founded in 2010 and is one of Brazil’s most respected telecommunications suppliers. In 2020, Horizons Datacenter was launched as an extension of Telecom. It came with cloud capabilities and more connectivity. Haroldo Jacobovicz worked to get to the top by becoming a market analyst, which led to him becoming the head of commercial tactics and new business at the Brazilian headquarters of the company in Rio de Janeiro. After a year and a half, he accepted a proposal to return to his hometown, Curitiba, and be part of a company held by the Argentine and Brazilian governments