How to Fix No Internet secured error causing WiFi Disconnectivity

Windows 10 is the most recent and advanced update, with unique and remarkable features. It has pre-installed anti-virus software called Windows Defender and more importantly the Start button is back for greater convenience and quick navigation.
Despite all of that, users report some issues with the update. In particular we have come across a rather unusual complaint that the internet does not connect but still works! How bizarre is that?
The error often reads “No Internet secured” with a tiny yellow exclamation mark on the internet connection icon. Something like this:

No Internet secured error causing WiFi Disconnectivity [Solved]

Even though the internet is working, it can be rather annoying or intolerable for certain people to see this error or mark. In some circumstances certain apps refuse to load because of this error.

The problem does not lie with the router or your internet device but it is probably caused by minor bugs. There’s no need to worry. We have some simple and easy solutions for you to fix this problem.

Method 1: WWAN Auto-Configuration

  1. Press your Windows and R key together to open Run command. Type ‘services.msc’ in the given space and click on OK.

  2. Next, click on anything on the list and then press W key so that you can locate WWAN AutoConfig When you find it, double click on it to open properties. You can also right click on it and select properties from the pop-up menu.

  3. Then, click on the drop down menu next to start-up type and select Automatic from the options. Proceed by clicking on OK and Apply to save the relevant changes.

  4. After this, restart your computer for these changes to take effect.

Method 2: Ticking Windows Event Log and Collector

  1. Press both the Windows and R key together to open run command. Write ‘msconfig’ ‘in the given space and click on OK.

  2. Click on the services tab. On the bottom, un-check the box next to hide all Microsoft services.

  3. Then look for Windows Event Log and Windows Event Collector. Ensure both of their boxes are ticked. Proceed by clicking on both OK and Apply button to save the relevant changes.

  4. Save changes and other important files that are opened and then restart your computer. If you cannot restart at the moment, you may do so later, in which case choose the option of Exit without restart.

Method 3: Installing Network Adapter driver after uninstall

  1. Open Start Menu and type Device Manager in the search box. Click on it for it to open.

  2. Search for Network adapters and then double click on it to expand. Then, under that category find your network card driver.

  3. Uninstall your driver by doing a right-click on your network card driver.

When prompted, click on the uninstall button.

  1. After the un-installation process is complete, click on Scan for hardware changes on the menu bar. (The icon is a monitor with magnifying glass on it). Your computer will now begin to scan and install the network adapter driver for you.

If this didn’t work and you still see the error, repeat the procedure with each of the network adapter driver you see under its category.

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