Due to the current limitations in the 9-1-1 infrastructure for mobile calls, Grove City sought a solution that would empower 9-1-1 operators with innovative technology.
In Grove City, Ohio, a 9-1-1 call came into Police that was immediately disconnected. The dispatcher used SMS text messaging to find out from the caller that they were unable to speak for an important reason.
A tragic school shooting at Aztec High School in San Juan County, New Mexico left the entire community reeling. Rave Panic Button was soon added to their schools safety system.
Ottawa County, Michigan's 911 operators understand the limitations of technology, as anywhere from 10% to 95% of 911 callers are located. Find out how they adapted to improve their emergency response.
When a student was reported to have a firearm in a dorm room at the University of South Florida, the University Police were able to intervene before anyone was hurt thanks to an anonymous tip submitted by a student.
Can one solution meet the unique safety needs of different schools? Two elementary school principals in Clinton, Mississippi found out they could using Rave Panic Button.
Eaton County, Michigan residents only receive notifications about incidents that directly impact them thanks to county officials’ innovative use of Rave Alert.
What happened? What agencies and/or departments need to be involved? How do they communicate and collaborate as the situation evolves? How are residents notified? Receive updates? HSEMD uses Rave Alert to answer these questions.
The Sumter County Communications Center’s 9-1-1 team handles around 57,000 calls a year, averaging about 167 calls a day. Fully integrating the Rave 911 Suite has been their solution to meet their 911 response needs.
In Marion, Arkansas, a local high school prevented a shooting tragedy by running a lockdown in school triggered by a new safety technology.