One-push activation of any type of emergency initiates fast response and real-time collaboration with 9-1-1 and on-site personnel.
Enriched data is delivered to 9-1-1 and first responders, including device location, facility information and type of activation.
Broadcast to and trigger additional channels like desktop alerts, digital signage, video systems, access controls, websites, sirens and any IoT-ready device.
Two-way communication is made possible from 9-1-1 as information is being gathered, such as live streaming video and status checks of those involved.
Upon the press of any of the five emergency buttons, a preset notification is sent to all necessary on-site staff and safety personnel. That same notification is received by 9-1-1, plus additional details about the location of the incident, facility data, and more. This aids first responders before arriving on scene to determine next steps and greatest areas of need. Rave Panic Button works for app, landline and mobile activations for a true 9-1-1 integration, allowing 9-1-1 to communicate back when the “All Clear” has been confirmed.
Rave Panic Button’s Staff Assist feature enables authorized employees to communicate with on-site groups or individuals without initiating an emergency call to 9-1-1. Internal groups and message templates are predetermined to enable fast communication and reduce the duration of disruptions.
After the Rave Panic Button communicates an incident to 9-1-1 and on-site staff, immediate next steps can be put into place. 9-1-1 can initiate check-ins with those on-site to see who’s injured and get their locations and the current status of the situation to better direct first responders arriving on scene.
Learn about key findings and what they can teach us about school emergencies.
Watch a compilation of Rave Panic Button featured in news segments from across the country.
A seamless Rave Panic Button implementation is helping to improve emergency response.
Determine which school safety drills to run and tips for evaluating drill performance and effectiveness.
The Rave Panic Button mobile app is now accessible via the FirstNet App Catalog.
Learn how internal and external communication and interoperability can influence a school emergency.
More than 10,000 schools and organizations across the U.S. trust the Rave Panic Button to enhance collaboration with 9-1-1, first responders and authorized personnel for emergency planning and panic button drills.
This FirstNet-listed platform is fully interoperable, connecting devices, 9-1-1 systems, and multi-jurisdictional local and state first responder agencies across a single platform. For school safety efforts, the Rave Panic Button also meets and exceeds the requirements of "Alyssa's Law" and has been certified by the United States Department of Homeland Security under the SAFETY Act (Support Anti-terrorism by Fostering Effective Technology).
Integrates with video management systems, access controls, PA systems and emergency notification systems. Triggers the launch of radio, phones and cameras into one system hosted inside a local police station, which also feeds into incident command and mapping systems.
Guide staff through parent and family reunification with a shared view of progress, interactive role-based checklists, communication templates, automated reminders and a full audit trail.
Offers robust response dashboard, Rave Command View, to provide complete visibility into every panic button activation on campus, as well as its location, incident type and the location’s facility data. 9-1-1 can also access the same dashboard with a quick setup at no additional cost.
The value of Rave Panic Button is that you’re not only notifying 9-1-1 about an emergency. You’re also alerting your staff and key people in the building about what’s going on. That’s the most critical improvement that the product brings, especially as a superintendent.
Dr. Timothy Eagen
SCHOOL DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT
KINGS PARK, NEW YORK
The Rave Panic Button app let my staff know that there was a gas leak, and that was the reason for the alarm being sounded. Without the app, my staff would not have known the reason for the evacuation until we were all at the meeting point and I briefed them.
North Lake Middle School, Snohomish County, Washington