Aiphone released “Best Practices for Keeping Students Safe: A Guide to Campus Security”, an eBook providing public and private K-12, college and university campus administrators with proven best practices for protecting an entire campus population.
The free 31-page eBook looks at current technologies, policies and procedures required to handle a variety of security challenges. It includes interactive checklists to prepare for new security projects and for choosing a security integrator. There are quick safety tips, as well as a list of resources for finding additional security information.
Sections look at everyday occurrences such as theft and vandalism, along with every administrator’s nightmare – an active shooter. There’s information about determining the total cost of ownership of new projects; the need to properly maintain equipment; ways a security investment can be shared with other campus departments; and the use of environmental design to heighten security.
Dana Pruiett, marketing manager, Aiphone, said the education sector has long been an important market for the company. Through the years, Aiphone has worked closely with administrators, law enforcement, integrators and others involved in campus security.
“We gathered insights from internal and external experts with decades of combined campus security experience to provide up-to-date, practical information that administrators can use before, during and after their next major security project,” she said.
“Our convenient, interactive resource can be used to help keep students, staff and assets safe by addressing the overall security puzzle. We’re proud to supply an important piece of the solution.”
Aiphone’s wide breadth of high-quality, reliable products offer solutions for security points in almost any application. Known for design simplicity, technical excellence and backed by award-winning customer support, our highly configurable systems range from DIY audio intercoms, through sophisticated video entry systems, all the way to enterprise-level, IP-based communication networks with emergency call stations.