Think your house is safe from thieves?
A home burglary takes place every 15 seconds.
Don’t be a victim! Prevent a burglary with a house security system from House alarms Widnes,
This should be your best line of defence against a theft on your house as well as preventing burglaries in the future. A decent security system is easy to install, expand or customise.
House alarms Widnes, have obtained information that buildings are 85% more likely to be burglarised than a building without a Security system.
Because burglary 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 cupel of weeks.
Most burglaries take place in the daytime while most people are in work or school that’s why a good CCTV system or Alarm system from House alarms Widnes, is a perfect solution to consider and hopefully stop future break-ins.
The good news is you may stop a burglary at your building.
We can all understand how to battle to keep our property and family safe by taking simple precautions in securing our property, this is the best thing to do.
83% of burglars say they would depart a house if they see an security system, bell-box or an alarm company logo in a yard/window.
Why not consider a security system, or talk with us at House alarms Widnes, to find the best option for you.
Talk with us at: House alarms Widnes, to have a discussion about your options on what’s best for your protection.
Hide your valuables
Burglars tend to head for the bedroom to look for cash, jewellery and valuables. Try to conceal them in locations they don’t expect to discover items.
Secure all doors, All windows.
Many burglars don’t tend to “break” in; so they walk in through an open door.
Door and window alarm vibration sensors notify you to the comings and goings on at your premises.
Give us a call at: House alarms Widnes, we are always willing to give advice in anyway we possibly can, and would love to hear from you at: House alarms Widnes.
Be careful who you allow in your premises.
It”s easy to copy your key: just ask any housekeeper, babysitter, dog walker, or ex boy/girlfriend. Sure, you got your keys back, but how many other 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 get what has been stolen and found outside your home.
You could have a CCTV system installed from House alarms Widnes.
Trim the hedges back.
Tall hedges and landscaping incite burglars to enter and depart without anyone seeing them, this allowing plenty of time to commit the crime.
Don’t conceal a key, Burglars may be crooks, but they aren’t daft, they know to look below the doormat or flower pots.
Mail & newspapers stack up.
Have someone keep an eye on your home regally.
Some burglars will blanket a street with junk leaflets then come back to your home, those uncollected junk mail advertise that nobody is at the building.
lock garage doors, gates.
Thieves love unlocked garages and privacy fences, once they’re in, they can take time in getting in and out of the home without nobody noticing them.
Outdoor motion detector cameras give added protection in home security.
Never forget to secure all doors and windows.
Close your window shades as burglars love to window shop just like you do, so take care that your valuables aren’t on show, as they shop.
Put away your keys.
If your car does support auto starting and locking, you can buy a pouch to guard your keys away from detection using electronic device’s.
Are you online?
Information you put on social network may back a burglary.
Sure, you’re “friends” with the people on social platforms, but how much do you know about your friends?
Did you realise most studies have found that a lot of brake-ins happen because of information gained with social networks.
Twitter and Facebook and many social media networks 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 will 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 advertised that you have something worth stealing so help yourself.