With TellACop, store managers, teachers, and other designated persons can keep responders informed about where the shooter is without people needing to phone this information into overloaded dispatchers only to be placed on hold. In the case of the Boulder, Colorado active-shooter incident, police could have known right where the shooter was without the fear of being ambushed. THIS IS THE DISPATCH WORKFLOW THAT FIRST RESPONDERS SHOULD HAVE ACCESS TO EVERY TIME THEY ARE CALLED TO RESPOND!
BUT UNFORTUNATELY, THEY KEEP GETTING LEFT IN THE DARK
FOR A DEMO, CALL
EXISTING DISPATCH PROCESS EXPOSES RESPONDERS TO A POTENTIAL AMBUSH
HOW TELLACOP CAN HELP KEEP RESPONDERS SAFE BY AVOIDING AN AMBUSH
RESPONDER'S CALL TO ACTION
TELLACOP DISPATCH PROCESS THAT ELIMINATES THE DELAYS
DISCUSS TELLACOP WITH YOUR ASSOCIATION REPS AND ENCOURAGE THEM TO CALL US FOR A DEMO. GOING INTO ACTIVE-SHOOTER SITUATIONS BLIND SHOULD NOT BE AN OPTION. RESPONDERS DESERVE BETTER!
"With TellACop, there should be no reason why a first responder should ever have to go into a shooter situation blind again"
CONVENTIONAL DISPATCH PROCESS CREATES COSTLY DELAY
RESPONDERS NO LONGER HAVE TO RISK IT ALL BY GOING IN BLIND!
—Veteran SWAT Officer
Every time an active-shooter incident happens, first responders are left vulnerable right from the start. The cause: Communication delays that are caused by their outdated dispatch process that often leave responders unable to access critical information, such as the shooter's latest location and other information because how how people often can't get through to dispatchers to provide this information because of 911 call overload. Without this information, responders could be ambushed. See how TellACop eliminates this problem below.
With the conventional 911 dispatch process, first responders get left in the dark by not having access to critical shooter information because of how their dispatch process becomes a communications "choke point" that cuts responders off from access to this information because callers can't get through to provide it. This forces responders to go in blind without knowing where the shooter is. Below is an example of how this scenario may have contributed to the recent death of Boulder Police Officer Eric Talley:
The radio excerpt shown left was captured by a Denver TV station on March 22 when Officer Talley lost his life. Experts we consulted agree that if the Boulder PD had known the shooter's location prior to entering the store, the results that day could have been different. But instead, Boulder officers pulled back because they didn't know where the shooter was causing them to fear an ambush. Link to their radio audio: Boulder Colorado Active-Shooter Incident.
BOULDER, COLORADO MARCH 22, 2021
COMMUNICATION DONE RIGHT
RESPONDER LIVES MATTER!
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