Home Alarm Systems
We’re Here 24/7/365
The alarm system itself is only one half of the equation in the formula for comprehensive security. What happens in the case of an actual emergency? The alarm sounds and everyone in and around the home is most certainly made aware of a situation, whether it’s an intrusion or a fire. But then what happens?
In the event of an emergency, our UL listed Monitoring Center located in Southfield, MI will instantly and automatically call Fire, Police or Medical Personnel to your home. There is a highly trained dispatch coordinator ready to respond to your immediate needs 24/7/365. The coordinator will then direct the first responders to the scene if necessary. It’s the added layer of protection you can trust should the worst happen. No security system is truly complete unless it reminds you that someone is there to help in the case of an emergency.
Life Safety: Monitored Fire & CO Detectors
We can all agree that home fires and CO gas emissions can be very tragic, yet very few people take the steps to implement ways of reducing the impact of these events. At the moment the smoke alarm is triggered, monitored smoke alarms contact the central station to notify the fire department in time to prevent the small fire from getting bigger. The same is true for an unsafe PPM level detection of Carbon Monoxide, at which time medical personnel are also notified. These types of monitored devices are in the business of saving lives, and they are credited for saving countless lives.
What about False Alarms?
It will happen from time-to-time. Whether it’s forgetting your user code or accidentally letting the stovetop overcook your dinner, the alarm system will do its job even in the case of a False Alarm. The central station will still be notified as though it were a real emergency. They will contact you immediately, verify your identity with your family’s secret code, and ask if everything is OK. You can then inform them that it was simply a false alarm and there is no need for further action. Of course, the central monitoring stations and emergency responders realize mistakes can happen.