If you don't see the Repair Your Computer option on the Advanced Boot Options menu, you can still access the repair tools; just insert and boot to a Windows System Repair disc.
To create this disc in Windows 7, open the Control Panel and click the Backup and Restore option.
Just insert your Vista disk, press any key to boot from CD when prompted, and follow the dialogue to start a System Repair. See: would be helpful to know what update is causing the problem.
You may have to reinstall some programs, but your old user profiles and all of your data will be preserved in a new file on your C: drive called "Windowsold" or something along those lines. If you are able to restore to a point previous to the problematic update, immediately go to Start, All Programs, Accessories, System Tools, System Restore, and create a new Restore Point. Occasionally the Restore Points get wiped out, even when there is plenty of Hard Drive space for them, and System Restore is enabled. But one way to get around the problem would be to boot into safe mode, then go to the security center in the control panel and turn off windows automatic updates.
You can also download the System Repair disc via the Internet for Windows Vista and Windows 7.
Is there a way I can bypass this and restore my computer? message ID=3151730#3151730 A few settings need to change... message ID=3152426#3152426If you have any additional advice or suggestions for Susannah, please click on the reply link and post your answer.
If you're like me and you've been perpetually putting off backing up your machine, you don't have any restore points to fall back on.
So you're probably going to be stuck doing a System Repair.
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