Firstly, until the demise of Crashplan for home users this market was done and dusted. Crashplan was simple, intuitive, flexible, and it.just.worked.
If you want something similar then Carbonite or Mozy will do the job, but at increased cost and without the option of cool/free offsite backup via encrypted peer backups. That was where you could partner with friends/family and back up to each other's Crashplan installs. At no extra cost, and absolutely perfect for getting an out of town/city/country backup to protect against that meteor strike. Or just a house fire.
If you know what you're doing and don't mind getting your hands dirty then I highly recommend Relica (https://relicabackup.com/) - it has most of the features of Crashplan and only costs $60 per year.
Personally though I now rely on Google Photos for videos and photos and OneDrive & Dropbox for everything else. If you have Office 365 Personal/Family don't forget you get 1TB of cloud storage per user with it. You can find tools to enable you to use this as a cloud backup destination.
Tip: Don't use your company Office365 account for your personal backup. Not only will this probably be against company policy you risk losing access to it when you leave the organisation - or they leave you!.
There, I've gone and said it. I've never been an MS fanboy but Teams is so close to being perfect for how I work with my team. I'm an analyst/author/blogger/speaker so the integration with the rest of Office makes me really productive and the open ecosystem lets me link in with other key apps such as Trello & Zoom
Most often I end up pinning emails in Spark (GMail backend) as most tasks come in that way. Have tried many over the years but they don't seem to make me productive. ToDoIst was probably the best. Just wish Wunderlist hadn't been snaffled by Microsoft
Spark with a GMail backend is by far and away the best email client I've ever used - and that's from a former email sysadmin who sent his first email in 1994. So quick to process emails now, and build quick to-do lists. Calendaring is reasonably functional and good enough for most users.