A quick way to get HTTPS ingress into a Kubernetes cluster is to deploy the cloudlared container as a deployment or sidecar.
Follow the instructions for setting up
cloudflared on your local machine.
1. Certificate Generation
cloudflared can authenticate itself when running inside your cluster we need to generate a certificate.
https://dash.cloudflare.com/argotunnel?callback=https A F Flogin.cloudflareaccess.org FKBaalkLO7bp_y5_GhYtK8G1Pb_PlvTw84viVCRXP40Q D
Select the domain you wish to attach the tunnel to.
cloudflared confirms the certificate has been downloaded.
2. Getting the secret into Kubernetes
Store the cert.pem file as a secret in Kubernetes.
3. Deploying cloudlared into Kubernetes
As we are using Pulumi for our infrastructure as code solution we can show you how the deployment for
cloudflared looks like in Typescript, which is pretty close to how the Kubernetes YAML would look.
The main thing to note is that you need to use a subdomain of your domain i.e. tunnel.yourddomain.com. After that if you want your root domain to point to the tunnel, you can use a CNAME in your domain setup.
You should now be able to access the web server in your cluster from