Who We Serve

Risk, Security, Emergency Managers and First Responders

Who We Serve

Risk Management
Assess and Identify Potential Risks

Managing risk; the impact and probability of a threat that may hinder the reputation, safety, security and financial prosperity of your organization is no easy task. Risk management and resilience to risk involves a number of components that require careful consideration, relational databases, and dashboard reporting for communication to executive teams. Does this threat affect the physical building, proprietary information, or personnel? Do you have the policies, programs and technologies in place to reduce your vulnerability and are you prepared to respond to an incident if and when it occurs?

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Security Operations
Protect People, Property, and Processes

You are entrusted with the security and protection of the people, physical assets, and privacy of information at your organization. The responsibilities of a security manager include evaluating risks, putting mitigations in place to lower potential risks, and responding to and documenting incidents. Evaluating the information gained from incidents, and then implementing countermeasures to reduce the threat of another incident from happening again, is also part of the role of a security manager. Thefts, burglaries, assaults, violent incidents, workplace violence, accidents and other urgent or traumatic events are just some of the challenges for which a Security Operations Manager must prepare.

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Emergency Management
Hope for the Best, Expect the Worst

A successful emergency management program means you are constantly preparing for a crisis that you hope will never come. It means you have acquired the training, the tools, and the resources to respond to an emergency with as little damage or loss as possible.

The demand to respond faster to an emerging threat is just one of the challenges an emergency manager faced in his or her role today.

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First Response
Police, Fire, EMS Ready to Respond

Public Safety tri-services often have a heavy weight to carry both literally and figuratively. Train as we Fight and Fight as we Train. On an average day preparation, training, and exercise is key but on that really bad day, it is critical that supporting systems have enabled interoperability and interagency teamwork.

The problem with many boots on the ground exercise programs is high cost and a possible health and safety danger the very people who protect.

More on First Response
Risk Management
Assess and Identify Potential Risks

Managing risk; the impact and probability of a threat that may hinder the reputation, safety, security and financial prosperity of your organization is no easy task. Risk management and resilience to risk involves a number of components that require careful consideration, relational databases, and dashboard reporting for communication to executive teams. Does this threat affect the physical building, proprietary information, or personnel? Do you have the policies, programs and technologies in place to reduce your vulnerability and are you prepared to respond to an incident if and when it occurs?

More on Risk Management
Security Operations
Protect People, Property, and Processes

You are entrusted with the security and protection of the people, physical assets, and privacy of information at your organization. The responsibilities of a security manager include evaluating risks, putting mitigations in place to lower potential risks, and responding to and documenting incidents. Evaluating the information gained from incidents, and then implementing countermeasures to reduce the threat of another incident from happening again, is also part of the role of a security manager. Thefts, burglaries, assaults, violent incidents, workplace violence, accidents and other urgent or traumatic events are just some of the challenges for which a Security Operations Manager must prepare.

More on Security Operations
Emergency Management
Hope for the Best, Expect the Worst

A successful emergency management program means you are constantly preparing for a crisis that you hope will never come. It means you have acquired the training, the tools, and the resources to respond to an emergency with as little damage or loss as possible.

The demand to respond faster to an emerging threat is just one of the challenges an emergency manager faced in his or her role today.

More on Emergency Management
First Response
Police, Fire, EMS Ready to Respond

Public Safety tri-services often have a heavy weight to carry both literally and figuratively. Train as we Fight and Fight as we Train. On an average day preparation, training, and exercise is key but on that really bad day, it is critical that supporting systems have enabled interoperability and interagency teamwork.

The problem with many boots on the ground exercise programs is high cost and a possible health and safety danger the very people who protect.

More on First Response