Think your home is safe from burglary?
A house burglary takes place every 15 seconds.
Don’t be a victim! Prevent a burglary with a home security system from Alarm installers Gillmoss,
This would be your main line of defence to stop a burglary on your house as well as preventing burglaries in the future. A decent security system is easy to install, expand or design.
Alarm installers Gillmoss, have discovered that buildings are 85% more likely to be broken into than a property without a Alarm system.
Because burglaries isn’t a one-time situation, once victimised, you are 12 times more likely to have a repeat chance of being broken into, within a few of weeks.
Most burglaries happen in the daytime when most people are at work or school that’s why a decent CCTV system or Alarm system from Alarm installers Gillmoss, is a perfect answer to consider and may help to stop future burglaries.
The good news is you may stop a burglary at your property.
We can all learn how to fight back to keep our home and family safe by taking simple precautions in protecting our property, this is the first thing to do.
83% of burglars say they would depart a house if they see an security system, bell-box or an alarm company sign in a yard/window.
Why not Install a intruder alarm system, or contact us at Alarm installers Gillmoss, to find the best option for you.
Contact us at: Alarm installers Gillmoss, to have a chat about your options on what’s available for your protection.
Hide your valuables
Thieves most times head for the master bedroom to look for cash, jewellery and valuables. Try to hide them in places they don’t expect to discover your valuables.
Secure all doors, All windows.
Many thieves don’t have to “break” in; so they stroll in through an open front door.
Door and window alarm contact sensors can alert you to the comings and goings on at your premises.
Give us a call at: Alarm installers Gillmoss, we are always glad to give assistance in anyway we possibly can, and would love to hear from you at: Alarm installers Gillmoss.
Be cautious who you allow in your home.
It”s simple to copy your key: just ask any housekeeper, babysitter, dog walker, or ex boy/girlfriend. Sure, you got your keys back, but how many keys are out there, that you don’t know of?
Mark your belongings: Engrave your phone number or ID information or other identifying information on things such as electronics and valuables.
Keep a photograph of serial numbers, this will help identify your property if the police recover what has been stolen and recovered outside your building.
You could have a CCTV system installed from Alarm installers Gillmoss.
Cut the hedges back.
Tall bushes and landscaping encourage robbers to enter and leave without anyone seeing them, this allowing lots of time to conduct the crime.
Don’t conceal a key, Burglars may be crooks, but they aren’t daft, they always look under the doormat or flower pots.
Mail & newspapers pile up.
Have someone check on your house regally.
Some burglars will blanket a location with pizza flyers then come back to your home, those uncollected flyers advertise that nobody is in the home.
lock garage doors, gates.
Thieves love unlocked garages and privacy fences, once they’re in, they can take their time in getting in and out of the house without nobody seeing them.
Outside motion detector CCTV give extra protection in home security.
Don’t forget to secure all doors and windows.
Lower the blinds as thieves love to window shop as much as you do, so take care that your valuables aren’t on show, as they shop.
Put away your keys.
If your vehicle does support auto starting and locking, you can buy a pouch to protect keys from detection using electronic device’s.
Are you online?
Online information you put on social network will help a burglary.
Sure, you’re “friends” with the people on social networks, but how much do you know about them?
Do you realise some studies have found that a lot of brake-ins happen because of information obtained from social media.
Twitter and other social media platforms have places of honour in a burglar’s toolkit.
When you “check in” at a local restaurant or make photos of the sunrise from your rented seashore house, you’re letting people know that you aren’t at home, so it’s safe to break in, as you would be not at home for some time.
Taking snap shots, showing your wedding presents or a new computer or TV or tablet, you have just told the world that you have something worth stealing so help yourself.