Vpn Secure Ios

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Microsoft Intune includes many VPN settings that can be deployed to your iOS/iPadOS devices. These settings are used to create and configure VPN connections to your organization's network. This article describes these settings. Some settings are only available for some VPN clients, such as Citrix, Zscaler, and more.

Before you begin

Create an iOS/iPadOS VPN device configuration profile.

Note

  • These settings are available for all enrollment types except user enrollment. User enrollment is limited to per-app VPN. For more information on the enrollment types, see iOS/iPadOS enrollment.

  • The available settings depend on the VPN client you choose. Some settings are only available for specific VPN clients.

  • These settings use the Apple VPN payload (opens Apple's web site).

Connection type

Select the VPN connection type from the following list of vendors:

  • Check Point Capsule VPN
  • Cisco Legacy AnyConnect: Applicable to Cisco Legacy AnyConnect app version 4.0.5x and earlier.
  • Cisco AnyConnect: Applicable to Cisco AnyConnect app version 4.0.7x and later.
  • SonicWall Mobile Connect
  • F5 Access Legacy: Applicable to F5 Access app version 2.1 and earlier.
  • F5 Access: Applicable to F5 Access app version 3.0 and later.
  • Palo Alto Networks GlobalProtect (Legacy): Applicable to Palo Alto Networks GlobalProtect app version 4.1 and earlier.
  • Palo Alto Networks GlobalProtect: Applicable to Palo Alto Networks GlobalProtect app version 5.0 and later.
  • Pulse Secure
  • Cisco (IPSec)
  • Citrix VPN
  • Citrix SSO
  • Zscaler: To use Conditional Access, or allow users to bypass the Zscaler sign in screen, then you must integrate Zscaler Private Access (ZPA) with your Azure AD account. For detailed steps, see the Zscaler documentation.
  • NetMotion Mobility
  • IKEv2: IKEv2 settings (in this article) describes the properties.
  • Microsoft Tunnel
  • Custom VPN

Note

Cisco, Citrix, F5, and Palo Alto have announced that their legacy clients don't work on iOS 12. You should migrate to the new apps as soon as possible. For more information, see the Microsoft Intune Support Team Blog.

Base VPN settings

  • Connection name: End users see this name when they browse their device for a list of available VPN connections.

  • Custom domain name (Zscaler only): Prepopulate the Zscaler app's sign in field with the domain your users belong to. For example, if a username is [email protected], then the contoso.net domain statically appears in the field when the app opens. If you don't enter a domain name, then the domain portion of the UPN in Azure Active Directory (AD) is used.

  • VPN server address: The IP address or fully qualified domain name (FQDN) of the VPN server that devices connect with. For example, enter 192.168.1.1 or vpn.contoso.com.

  • Organization's cloud name (Zscaler only): Enter the cloud name where your organization is provisioned. The URL you use to sign in to Zscaler has the name.

  • Authentication method: Choose how devices authenticate to the VPN server.

    • Certificates: Under Authentication certificate, select an existing SCEP or PKCS certificate profile to authenticate the connection. Configure certificates provides some guidance about certificate profiles.

    • Username and password: End users must enter a username and password to sign in to the VPN server.

      Note

      If username and password are used as the authentication method for Cisco IPsec VPN, they must deliver the SharedSecret through a custom Apple Configurator profile.

    • Derived credential: Use a certificate that's derived from a user's smart card. If no derived credential issuer is configured, Intune prompts you to add one. For more information, see Use derived credentials in Microsoft Intune.

  • Excluded URLs (Zscaler only): When connected to the Zscaler VPN, the listed URLs are accessible outside the Zscaler cloud.

  • Split tunneling: Enable or Disable to let devices decide which connection to use, depending on the traffic. For example, a user in a hotel uses the VPN connection to access work files, but uses the hotel's standard network for regular web browsing.

  • VPN identifier (Custom VPN, Zscaler, and Citrix): An identifier for the VPN app you're using, and is supplied by your VPN provider.

  • Enter key/value pairs for your organization's custom VPN attributes (Custom VPN, Zscaler, and Citrix): Add or import Keys and Values that customize your VPN connection. Remember, these values are typically supplied by your VPN provider.

  • Enable network access control (NAC) (Cisco AnyConnect, Citrix SSO, F5 Access): When you choose I agree, the device ID is included in the VPN profile. This ID can be used for authentication to the VPN to allow or prevent network access.

    When using Cisco AnyConnect with ISE, be sure to:

    • If you haven't already, integrate ISE with Intune for NAC as described at Configure Microsoft Intune as an MDM Server in the Cisco Identity Services Engine Administrator Guide.
    • Enable NAC in the VPN profile.

    When using Citrix SSO with Gateway, be sure to:

    • Confirm you're using Citrix Gateway 12.0.59 or higher.
    • Confirm your users have Citrix SSO 1.1.6 or later installed on their devices.
    • Integrate Citrix Gateway with Intune for NAC. See the Integrating Microsoft Intune/Enterprise Mobility Suite with NetScaler (LDAP+OTP Scenario) Citrix deployment guide.
    • Enable NAC in the VPN profile.

    When using F5 Access, be sure to:

    • Confirm you're using F5 BIG-IP 13.1.1.5 or later.
    • Integrate BIG-IP with Intune for NAC. See the Overview: Configuring APM for device posture checks with endpoint management systems F5 guide.
    • Enable NAC in the VPN profile.

    For the VPN partners that support device ID, the VPN client, such as Citrix SSO, can get the ID. Then, it can query Intune to confirm the device is enrolled, and if the VPN profile is compliant or not compliant.

    • To remove this setting, recreate the profile, and don't select I agree. Then, reassign the profile.
  • Enter key and value pairs for the NetMotion Mobility VPN attributes (NetMotion Mobility only): Enter or import key and value pairs. These values may be supplied by your VPN provider.

  • Microsoft Tunnel site (Microsoft Tunnel only): Select an existing site. The VPN client connects to the public IP address or FQDN of this site.

    For more information, see Microsoft Tunnel for Intune.

IKEv2 settings

These settings apply when you choose Connection type > IKEv2.

  • Always-on VPN: Enable sets a VPN client to automatically connect and reconnect to the VPN. Always-on VPN connections stay connected or immediately connect when the user locks their device, the device restarts, or the wireless network changes. When set to Disable (default), always-on VPN for all VPN clients is disabled. When enabled, also configure:

    • Network interface: All IKEv2 settings only apply to the network interface you choose. Your options:

      • Wi-Fi and Cellular (default): The IKEv2 settings apply to the Wi-Fi and cellular interfaces on the device.
      • Cellular: The IKEv2 settings only apply to the cellular interface on the device. Select this option if you're deploying to devices with the Wi-Fi interface disabled or removed.
      • Wi-Fi: The IKEv2 settings only apply to the Wi-Fi interface on the device.
    • User to disable VPN configuration: Enable lets users turn off always-on VPN. Disable (default) prevents users from turning it off.​ The default value for this setting is the most secure option.

    • Voicemail: Choose what happens with voicemail traffic when always-on VPN is enabled. Your options:

      • Force network traffic through VPN (default): This setting is the most secure option.
      • Allow network traffic to pass outside VPN
      • Drop network traffic
    • AirPrint: Choose what happens with AirPrint traffic when always-on VPN is enabled. Your options:

      • Force network traffic through VPN (default): This setting is the most secure option.
      • Allow network traffic to pass outside VPN
      • Drop network traffic
    • Cellular services: On iOS 13.0+, choose what happens with cellular traffic when always-on VPN is enabled. Your options:

      • Force network traffic through VPN (default): This setting is the most secure option.
      • Allow network traffic to pass outside VPN
      • Drop network traffic
    • Allow traffic from non-native captive networking apps to pass outside VPN: A captive network refers to Wi-Fi hotspots typically found in restaurants and hotels. Your options:

      • No: Forces all Captive Networking (CN) app traffic through the VPN tunnel​.
      • Yes, all apps: Allows all CN app traffic to bypass the VPN​.
      • Yes, specific apps: Add a list of CN apps whose traffic can bypass the VPN​. Enter the bundle identifiers of CN app. For example, enter com.contoso.app.id.package.
    • Traffic from Captive Websheet app to pass outside VPN: Captive WebSheet is a built-in web browser that handles captive sign on. Enable allows the browser app traffic to bypass the VPN. Disable (default) forces WebSheet traffic to use the always-on VPN. The default value is the most secure option.

    • Network address translation (NAT) keepalive interval (seconds): To stay connected to the VPN, the device sends network packets to remain active. Enter a value in seconds on how often these packets are sent, from 20-1440. For example, enter a value of 60 to send the network packets to the VPN every 60 seconds. By default, this value is set to 110 seconds.

    • Offload NAT keepalive to hardware when device is asleep: When a device is asleep, Enable (default) has NAT continuously send keep-alive packets so the device stays connected to the VPN. Disable turns off this feature.

  • Remote identifier: Enter the network IP address, FQDN, UserFQDN, or ASN1DN of the IKEv2 server. For example, enter 10.0.0.3 or vpn.contoso.com. Typically, you enter the same value as the Connection name (in this article). But, it does depend on your IKEv2 server settings.

  • Local identifier: Enter the device FQDN or subject common name of the IKEv2 VPN client on the device. Or, you can leave this value empty (default). Typically, the local identifier should match the user or device certificate’s identity. The IKEv2 server may require the values to match so it can validate the client’s identity.

  • Client Authentication type: Choose how the VPN client authenticates to the VPN. Your options:

    • User authentication (default): User credentials authenticate to the VPN.
    • Machine authentication: Device credentials authenticate to the VPN.
  • Authentication method: Choose the type of client credentials to send to the server. Your options:

    • Certificates: Uses an existing certificate profile to authenticate to the VPN. Be sure this certificate profile is already assigned to the user or device. Otherwise, the VPN connection fails.

      • Certificate type: Select the type of encryption used by the certificate. Be sure the VPN server is configured to accept this type of certificate. Your options:
        • RSA (default)
        • ECDSA256
        • ECDSA384
        • ECDSA521
    • Username and password (User authentication only): When users connect to the VPN, they're prompted for their username and password.

    • Shared secret (Machine authentication only): Allows you to enter a shared secret to send to the VPN server.

      • Shared secret: Enter the shared secret, also known as the pre-shared key (PSK). Be sure the value matches the shared secret configured on the VPN server.
  • Server certificate issuer common name: Allows the VPN server to authenticate to the VPN client. Enter the certificate issuer common name (CN) of the VPN server certificate that's sent to the VPN client on the device. Be sure the CN value matches the configuration on the VPN server. Otherwise, the VPN connection fails.

  • Server certificate common name: Enter the CN for the certificate itself. If left blank, the remote identifier value is used.

  • Dead peer detection rate: Choose how often the VPN client checks if the VPN tunnel is active. Your options:

    • Not configured: Uses the iOS/iPadOS system default, which may be the same as choosing Medium.
    • None: Disables dead peer detection.
    • Low: Sends a keepalive message every 30 minutes.
    • Medium (default): Sends a keepalive message every 10 minutes.
    • High: Sends a keepalive message every 60 seconds.
  • TLS version range minimum: Enter the minimum TLS version to use. Enter 1.0, 1.1, or 1.2. If left blank, the default value of 1.0 is used. When using user authentication and certificates, you must configure this setting.

  • TLS version range maximum: Enter the maximum TLS version to use. Enter 1.0, 1.1, or 1.2. If left blank, the default value of 1.2 is used. When using user authentication and certificates, you must configure this setting.

  • Perfect forward secrecy: Select Enable to turn on perfect forward secrecy (PFS). PFS is an IP security feature that reduces the impact if a session key is compromised. Disable (default) doesn't use PFS.

  • Certificate revocation check: Select Enable to make sure the certificates aren't revoked before allowing the VPN connection to succeed. This check is best-effort. If the VPN server times out before determining if the certificate is revoked, access is granted. Disable (default) doesn't check for revoked certificates.

  • Use IPv4/IPv6 internal subnet attributes: Some IKEv2 servers use the INTERNAL_IP4_SUBNET or INTERNAL_IP6_SUBNET attributes. Enable forces the VPN connection to use these attributes. Disable (default) doesn't force the VPN connection to use these subnet attributes.

  • Mobility and multihoming (MOBIKE): MOBIKE allows VPN clients to change their IP address without recreating a security association with the VPN server. Enable (default) turns on MOBIKE, which can improve VPN connections when traveling between networks. Disable turns off MOBIKE.

  • Redirect: Enable (default) redirects the IKEv2 connection if a redirect request is received from the VPN server.​ Disable prevents the IKEv2 connection from redirecting if a redirect request is received from the VPN server.​

  • Maximum transmission unit: Enter the maximum transmission unit (MTU) in bytes, from 1-65536. When set to Not configured or left blank, Intune doesn't change or update this setting. By default, Apple may set this value to 1280.

    This setting applies to:

    • iOS/iPadOS 14 and newer
  • Security association parameters: Enter the parameters to use when creating security associations with the VPN server:

    • Encryption algorithm: Select the algorithm you want:

      • DES
      • 3DES
      • AES-128
      • AES-256 (default)
      • AES-128-GCM
      • AES-256-GCM

      Note

      If you set the encryption algorithm to AES-128-GCM or AES-256-GCM, then the AES-256 default is used. This is a known issue, and will be fixed in a future release. There is no ETA.

    • Integrity algorithm: Select the algorithm you want:

      • SHA1-96
      • SHA1-160
      • SHA2-256 (default)
      • SHA2-384
      • SHA2-512
    • Diffie-Hellman group: Select the group you want. Default is group 2.

    • Lifetime (minutes): Enter how long the security association stays active until the keys are rotated. Enter a whole value between 10 and 1440 (1440 minutes is 24 hours). Default is 1440.

  • Child security association parameters: iOS/iPadOS allows you to configure separate parameters for the IKE connection, and any child connections. Enter the parameters used when creating child security associations with the VPN server:

    • Encryption algorithm: Select the algorithm you want:

      • DES
      • 3DES
      • AES-128
      • AES-256 (default)
      • AES-128-GCM
      • AES-256-GCM

      Note

      If you set the encryption algorithm to AES-128-GCM or AES-256-GCM, then the AES-256 default is used. This is a known issue, and will be fixed in a future release. There is no ETA.

  • Integrity algorithm: Select the algorithm you want:

    • SHA1-96
    • SHA1-160
    • SHA2-256 (default)
    • SHA2-384
    • SHA2-512
    • Diffie-Hellman group: Select the group you want. Default is group 2.
    • Lifetime (minutes): Enter how long the security association stays active until the keys are rotated. Enter a whole value between 10 and 1440 (1440 minutes is 24 hours). Default is 1440.

Automatic VPN

  • On-demand VPN: On-demand VPN uses rules to automatically connect or disconnect the VPN connection. When your devices attempt to connect to the VPN, it looks for matches in the parameters and rules you create, such as a matching IP address or domain name. If there's a match, then the action you choose runs.

    For example, create a condition where the VPN connection is only used when a device isn't connected to a company Wi-Fi network. Or, if a device can't access a DNS search domain you enter, then the VPN connection isn't started.

    • Add: Select this option to add a rule.

    • I want to do the following: If there's a match between the device value and your on-demand rule, then select the action. Your options:

      • Establish VPN
      • Disconnect VPN
      • Evaluate each connection attempt
      • Ignore
    • I want to restrict to: Select the condition that the rule must meet. Your options:

      • Specific SSIDs: Enter one or more wireless network names that the rule will apply. This network name is the Service Set Identifier (SSID). For example, enter Contoso VPN.
      • Specific DNS domains: Enter one or more DNS domains that the rule will apply. For example, enter contoso.com.
      • All domains: Select this option to apply your rule to all domains in your organization.
    • But only if this URL probe succeeds: Optional. Enter a URL that the rule uses as a test. If the device accesses this URL without redirection, then the VPN connection is started. And, the device connects to the target URL. The user doesn't see the URL string probe site.

      For example, a URL string probe is an auditing Web server URL that checks device compliance before connecting the VPN. Or, the URL tests the VPNs ability to connect to a site before the device connects to the target URL through the VPN.

  • Prevent users from disabling automatic VPN: Your options:

    • Not configured: Intune doesn't change or update this setting.
    • Yes: Prevents users from turning off automatic VPN. It forces users to keep the automatic VPN enabled and running.
    • No: Allows users to turn off automatic VPN.

    This setting applies to:

    • iOS 14 and newer
    • iPadOS 14 and newer
  • Per-app VPN: Enables per-app VPN by associating this VPN connection with an iOS/iPadOS app. When the app runs, the VPN connection starts. You can associate the VPN profile with an app when you assign the software. For more information, see How to assign and monitor apps.

    Per-app VPN isn't supported on IKEv2. For more information, see set up per-app VPN for iOS/iPadOS devices.

    • Provider Type: Only available for Pulse Secure and Custom VPN.

    • When using iOS/iPadOS per-app VPN profiles with Pulse Secure or a Custom VPN, choose app-layer tunneling (app-proxy) or packet-level tunneling (packet-tunnel). Set the ProviderType value to app-proxy for app-layer tunneling, or packet-tunnel for packet-layer tunneling. If you're not sure which value to use, check your VPN provider's documentation.

    • Safari URLs that will trigger this VPN: Add one or more web site URLs. When these URLs are visited using the Safari browser on the device, the VPN connection is automatically established.

    • Associated Domains: Enter associated domains in the VPN profile to use with this VPN connection.

      For more information, see associated domains.

    • Excluded Domains: Enter domains that can bypass the VPN connection when per-app VPN is connected. For example, enter contoso.com. Traffic to the contoso.com domain will use the public Internet even if the VPN is connected.

    • Prevent users from disabling automatic VPN: Your options:

      • Not configured: Intune doesn't change or update this setting.
      • Yes: Prevents users from turning off the Connect On Demand toggle within the VPN profile settings. It forces users to keep per-app VPN or on-demand rules enabled and running.
      • No: Allows users to turn off the Connect On Demand toggle, which disables per-app VPN and on-demand rules.

      This setting applies to:

      • iOS 14 and newer
      • iPadOS 14 and newer

Per-app VPN

These settings apply when you choose Connection type > Microsoft Tunnel (standalone client).

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  • Per-app VPN: Enable associates a specific to this VPN connection. When the app runs, traffic automatically routes through the VPN connection. You can associate the VPN profile with an app when you assign the software. For more information, see How to assign and monitor apps.

    For more information, see Microsoft Tunnel for Intune.

Important

In preparation for the public preview of Tunnel client functionality in the Microsoft Defender for Endpoint app, the VPN profile connection type for the Microsoft Tunnel client app has been renamed to Microsoft Tunnel (standalone client). At this time, you should use the Microsoft Tunnel (standalone client) connection type, not the Microsoft Tunnel connection type.

Proxy

If you use a proxy, then configure the following settings.

  • Automatic configuration script: Use a file to configure the proxy server. Enter the proxy server URL that includes the configuration file. For example, enter http://proxy.contoso.com/pac.
  • Address: Enter the IP address or fully qualified host name of the proxy server. For example, enter 10.0.0.3 or vpn.contoso.com.
  • Port number: Enter the port number associated with the proxy server. For example, enter 8080.

Next steps

The profile is created, but may not doing anything yet. Be sure to assign the profile and monitor its status.

Configure VPN settings on Android, Android Enterprise, macOS, and Windows 10 devices.

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In Microsoft Intune, you can create and use Virtual Private Networks (VPNs) assigned to an app. This feature is called 'per-app VPN'. You choose the managed apps that can use your VPN on devices managed by Intune. When using per-app VPNs, end users automatically connect through the VPN, and get access to organizational resources, such as documents.

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This feature applies to:

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  • iOS 9 and newer
  • iPadOS 13.0 and newer

Check your VPN provider's documentation to see if your VPN supports per-app VPN.

This article shows you how to create a per-app VPN profile, and assign this profile to your apps. Use these steps to create a seamless per-app VPN experience for your end users. For most VPNs that support per-app VPN, the user opens an app, and automatically connects to the VPN.

Some VPNs allow username and password authentication with per-app VPN. Meaning, users need to enter a username and password to connect to the VPN.

Important

  • There's a known issue in iOS/iPadOS 13. The issue prevents per-app VPN profiles from connecting in user enrollment environments that use certificate-based authentication. Apple plans to fix this in a future release of iOS.
  • On iOS/iPadOS, per-app VPN isn't supported for IKEv2 VPN profiles.

Per-app VPN with Microsoft Tunnel or Zscaler

Microsoft Tunnel and Zscaler Private Access (ZPA) integrate with Azure Active Directory (Azure AD) for authentication. When using Tunnel or ZPA, you don't need the trusted certificate or SCEP or PKCS certificate profiles (described in this article).

If you have a per-app VPN profile set up for Zscaler, then opening one of the associated apps doesn't automatically connect to ZPA. Instead, the user needs to sign into the Zscaler app. Then, remote access is limited to the associated apps.

Prerequisites for per-app VPN

Important

Your VPN vendor may have other requirements for per-app VPN, such as specific hardware or licensing. Be sure to check with their documentation, and meet those prerequisites before setting up per-app VPN in Intune.

To prove its identity, the VPN server presents the certificate that must be accepted without a prompt by the device. To confirm the automatic approval of the certificate, create a trusted certificate profile. This trusted certificate profile must include the VPN server's root certificate issued by the Certification Authority (CA).

Export the certificate and add the CA

  1. On your VPN server, open the administration console.

  2. Confirm that your VPN server uses certificate-based authentication.

  3. Export the trusted root certificate file. It has a .cer extension, and you add it when creating a trusted certificate profile.

  4. Add the name of the CA that issued the certificate for authentication to the VPN server.

    If the CA presented by the device matches a CA in the Trusted CA list on the VPN server, then the VPN server successfully authenticates the device.

Create a group for your VPN users

Create or choose an existing group in Azure Active Directory (Azure AD). This group must include the users or devices that will use per-app VPN. To create a new group, see Add groups to organize users and devices.

Create a trusted certificate profile

Import the VPN server's root certificate issued by the CA into a profile created in Intune. The trusted certificate profile instructs the iOS/iPadOS device to automatically trust the CA that the VPN server presents.

  1. Sign in to the Microsoft Endpoint Manager admin center.

  2. Select Devices > Configuration profiles > Create profile.

  3. Enter the following properties:

    • Platform: Select iOS/iPadOS.
    • Profile: Select Trusted certificate.
  4. Select Create.

  5. In Basics, enter the following properties:

    • Name: Enter a descriptive name for the profile. Name your profiles so you can easily identify them later. For example, a good profile name is iOS/iPadOS trusted certificate VPN profile for entire company.
    • Description: Enter a description for the profile. This setting is optional, but recommended.
  6. Select Next.

  7. In Configuration settings, select the folder icon, and browse to your VPN certificate (.cer file) that you exported from your VPN administration console.

  8. Select Next, and continue creating your profile. For more information, see Create a VPN profile.

Create a SCEP or PKCS certificate profile

The trusted root certificate profile allows the device to automatically trust the VPN Server. The SCEP or PKCS certificate provides credentials from the iOS/iPadOS VPN client to the VPN server. The certificate allows the device to silently authenticate without prompting for a username and password.

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To configure and assign the client authentication certificate, see one of the following articles:

Be sure to configure the certificate for client authentication. You can set client authentication directly in SCEP certificate profiles (Extended key usage list > Client authentication). For PKCS, set client authentication in the certificate template in the certificate authority (CA).

Create a per-app VPN profile

This VPN profile includes the SCEP or PKCS certificate that has the client credentials, the VPN connection information, and the per-app VPN flag that enables the per-app VPN used by the iOS/iPadOS application.

  1. In the Microsoft Endpoint Manager admin center, select Devices > Configuration profiles > Create profile.

  2. Select Devices > Configuration profiles > Create profile.

  3. Enter the following properties:

    • Platform: Select iOS/iPadOS.
    • Profile: Select VPN.
  4. Select Create.

  5. In Basics, enter the following properties:

    • Name: Enter a descriptive name for the custom profile. Name your profiles so you can easily identify them later. For example, a good profile name is iOS/iPadOS per-app VPN profile for myApp.
    • Description: Enter a description for the profile. This setting is optional, but recommended.
  6. In Configuration settings, configure the following settings:

    • Connection type: Select your VPN client app.

    • Base VPN: Configure your settings. iOS/iPadOS VPN settings describes all the settings. When using per-app VPN, be sure you configure the following properties as listed:

      • Authentication method: Select Certificates.
      • Authentication certificate: Select an existing SCEP or PKCS certificate > OK.
      • Split tunneling: Select Disable to force all traffic to use the VPN tunnel when the VPN connection is active.

      For information on the other settings, see iOS/iPadOS VPN settings.

    • Automatic VPN > Type of automatic VPN > Per-app VPN

  7. Select Next, and continue creating your profile. For more information, see Create a VPN profile.

Associate an app with the VPN profile

After adding your VPN profile, associate the app and Azure AD group to the profile.

  1. In the Microsoft Endpoint Manager admin center, select Apps > All apps.

  2. Select an app from the list > Properties > Assignments > Edit.

  3. Go to the Required or Available for enrolled devices section.

  4. Select Add group > Select the group you created (in this article) > Select.

  5. In VPNs, select the per-app VPN profile you created (in this article).

  6. Select OK > Save.

When all of the following conditions exist, an association between an app and a profile is removed during the next device check-in:

  • The app was targeted with required install intent.
  • The profile and the app are assigned to the same group.
  • You remove the per-app VPN configuration from the app assignment.

When all of the following conditions exist, an association between an app and a profile remains until the user requests a reinstall from the Company Portal app:

  • The app was targeted with available install intent.
  • The profile and the app are assigned to the same group.
  • The end user requested the app install in the Company Portal app. This request results in the app and profile being installed on the device.
  • You remove or change the per-app VPN configuration from the app assignment.

Verify the connection on the iOS/iPadOS device

With your per-app VPN set-up and associated with your app, verify the connection works from a device.

Before you attempt to connect

  • Make sure you deploy all the policies described in this article to the same group. Otherwise, the per-app VPN experience won't work.
  • If you're using the Pulse Secure VPN app or a custom VPN client app, then you can choose to use app-layer or packet-layer tunneling. For app-layer tunneling, set the ProviderType value to app-proxy. For packet-layer tunneling, set ProviderType value to packet-tunnel. Check your VPN provider's documentation to make sure you're using the correct value.

Connect using the per-app VPN

Verify the zero-touch experience by connecting without having to select the VPN or type your credentials. The zero-touch experience means:

  • The device doesn't ask you to trust the VPN server. Meaning, the user doesn't see the Dynamic Trust dialog box.
  • The user doesn't have to enter credentials.
  • When the user opens one of the associated apps, the user's device is connected to the VPN.

Next steps

  • To review iOS/iPadOS settings, see VPN settings for iOS/iPadOS devices in Microsoft Intune.
  • To learn more about VPN setting and Intune, see configure VPN settings in Microsoft Intune.