The possibility of unblocking various geo-restricted web services and hiding your IP are just two of the main reasons why most of us choose to or are forced to make use of VPN (short for Virtual Private Network) services.

Voyager is a straightforward and lightweight, cross-platform application for Windows, macOS, and Linux that allows you to take advantage of three VPN servers.

It can be easily deployed on your computer's system via its streamlined installer and, as expected, you are required to log in using your official Voyager account credentials in order to take advantage of everything it has to offer.

The VPN client integrates with your computer's taskbar, but don't expect too much functionality from that part, since with its help you can only summon the main interface, nothing more. Things are not exactly impressive when it comes to its main window, either.

There are two main tabs, Account and Settings. The first one displays, the currently logged in username, the VPN plan expiration date and how much bandwidth you still got left. Within the Settings tab, you can set up the app to automatically launch at system startup and to automatically perform updates.

Additionally, you can also change the proxy server's address, the port number, and select one of the three available VPN servers (nodes), namely JP, HK1, and HK2. Based on their abbreviations, we can only assume that they stand for Japan and Hong-Kong one and two since we haven't been able to find any detailed info on the developer's website.

Unfortunately, this is where the good news end. Not only does the VPN service itself is quite limited, with only the three aforementioned servers but its client is not exactly cutting-edge. That said, to use Voyager you will have to manually setup your browser or other apps to reroute the traffic through the VPN servers.

This is highly inconvenient since, while most browsers are fairly easy to setup, other apps that make use of your Internet connection are not. Fortunately, there's a fairly helpful User manual on the developer's website that can shed a bit of light on how to setup Chrome, Firefox, 360 Browser, and even Dropbox.

In the end, there's really no way around the fact that Voyager is a mediocre VPN application. It's quite clear that it in its current state, it has no chance of competing with other similar services, that pack dozens of servers, not just three. The biggest disappointment is, of course, its client app, which, at least on Windows, doesn't automatically reroute the traffic automatically.

Before (and if) you decide to use Voyager, just make sure to read the Privacy section.