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NSAV to Acquire Minority Stake in Technicorum Holdings

London, England, January 3, 2022 – McapMediaWire – Net Savings Link Inc. (OTC Pink: NSAV), a cryptocurrency, blockchain and digital asset technology company, today announced that the company has entered into a definitive agreement to acquire a significant minority stake in Singapore based Technicorum Holdings, a global investment and compliance company and further expanding into the $163 billion annual global blockchain market. Under the terms of the agreement, NSAV will acquire a 5% stake in Technicorum Holdings, with an option for an additional stake, putting Technicorum Holdings at a post-money valuation of $120 million. Technicorum Holdings, a group specialising in digital assets, is poised to enable NSAV to become more deeply entrenched in the blockchain industry. With expertise in ICO’s, IEO’s and IDO’s, and over the past year, into DeFi and NFTs, as well as recently, GameFi, SocialFi, and the Metaverse, this partnership is a great enabler for both NSAV as well as Technicorum.

Earlier this month, NSAV announced a strategic business partnership with Technicorum Holdings, which will allow both companies to complement each other’s strength and technical capabilities. The partnership aims to better solve existing challenges in the newly developing industries and to create new opportunities within the growing decentralised financial market. This partnership will accelerate the revenue growth of both companies while strengthening their positions as leading digital asset providers and thought leaders in the decentralised financial market and cryptocurrency space.

DeFi has grown to over $200 billion in the past 5 years, GameFi is all the rage now, and most SocialFi projects are seeing dozens or hundreds of multiples recently. Published reports also predict that the global Metaverse market will gain a 13.1% yearly growth rate reaching $783.3 billion annually by 2024 from $478.7 billion in 2020.

Malcolm Tan, Chief Strategic Advisor of Technicorum stated, “Technicorum Holdings will continue to identify innovative approaches to partnerships that enable us to stay at the forefront in the decentralised finance, blockchain and metaverse industries.” Malcolm also added, “Our partnership with NSAV is an efficient way to strengthen our presence in the fast-growing and attractive digital asset market. The decision for this partnership also brings financial strength to our company and supports our expansion strategies to a broader market along with our subsidiary companies.  I would very much like to thank the Silverbear Capital team as well for their professional work and support.”

Dato’ Sri Desmond Lim, Interim CEO and Senior Vice President of Cryptocurrency Operations for NSAV and Silverbear Capital partner stated, “This marks another milestone for NSAV and I think this is a very strong relationship and will benefit both companies to excel together into the blockchain world.”

Stanley Yu, Senior Vice President of Technology for NSAV stated, “These are truly exciting times for both NSAV and Technicorum. We cannot wait for 2022 to come and start working on this venture with the Technicorum team.”

About Technicorum Holdings

Technicorum Company Logo

Technicorum Company Logo

Technicorum Holdings is a global investment and compliance company headquartered in Singapore. The Technicorum Group’s portfolio spans a broad spectrum of services in the digital asset space with full solution capabilities to launch and incubate projects through its subsidiaries. Technicorum Holdings is responsible for the provision of regulatory compliance services, programs, and communications for its portfolio companies and clients. Technicorum Holdings delivers action plans and support for businesses to meet the regulatory obligations and expectations of respective jurisdictions in the field of compliance.

Technicorum Holdings comprises multiple subsidiaries, several of which are regulated, and specialise in various industries in the field of digital assets, DeFi, GameFi, SocialFi, the Metaverse, etc. and its wholly-owned subsidiary, Gravitas International Associates PTE. Ltd., which is primarily responsible for the KingSwap project and has numerous projects and clients, including over 100 ICOs, IEOs, IDOs and STOs completed over the last 4 years.

About NSAV

NSAV Company Logo

NSAV Company Logo

NSAV’s vision is the establishment of a fully integrated technology company, which provides turnkey technological solutions to the cryptocurrency, blockchain and digital asset industries. Over time, the Company plans to provide a wide range of services such as software solutions, e-commerce, financial services, advisory services and information technology.

For further information please contact NSAV at [email protected]

The NSAV Twitter account can be accessed at https://twitter.com/nsavtech

The NSAV corporate website can be accessed at http://nsavholdinginc.com

The NSAV Premium OTC Crypto Trading Desk website can be accessed at https://nsavholdinginc.com/otc-desk/

The NSAV Hong Kong OTC Crypto Trading Desk website can be accessed at https://hkotc.co/

The NSAV Decentralized Cryptocurrency Exchange (DEX) website can be accessed at https://nsavdex.org/#/home

The NSAVDEX Telegram account can be accessed at https://t.me/NSAVDEXorg

Silverbear Capital Inc., a leading, global investment banking firm, will be advising NSAV on strategic matters related to this transaction.

Silverbear Capital Inc. (SBC) has a dynamic of disciplines on a broad commercial level and practice. SBC has a strong group of Partners in a wide range of disciplines with seasoned experience in finance, management, and professional practice.

Disclaimer: Silverbear Capital Inc. does not constitute investment advice, or an offer or solicitation to sell, or a solicitation to buy, or any other investment product (nor shall any such shares or product be offered or sold to any person) in any jurisdiction in which an offer, solicitation, purchase or sale would be unlawful under the securities law of that jurisdiction.

This press release contains certain forward-looking statements within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, which are intended to be covered by the safe harbours created thereby. Investors are cautioned that, all forward-looking statements involve risks and uncertainties, including without limitation, the ability of Net Savings Link Inc. to accomplish its stated plan of business. Net Savings Link Inc. believes that the assumptions underlying the forward-looking statements contained herein are reasonable, any of the assumptions could be inaccurate, and therefore, there can be no assurance that the forward-looking statements included in this press release will prove to be accurate. In light of the significant uncertainties inherent in the forward- looking statements included herein, the inclusion of such information should not be regarded as a representation by Net Savings Link Inc. or any other person.

Contact

Net Savings Link Inc.
Email: [email protected]

The Different Types of Medical Equipment and How It’s Useful

Medical equipment is a broad term that can refer to anything from wheelchairs to CT scanners. While the different types of medical equipment can serve other purposes, they’re all essential in helping healthcare professionals provide quality care to their patients. Here’s a look at some of the most common types of medical equipment.

Laboratory Equipment

Medical laboratory equipment performs lab tests on samples from patients, so doctors can diagnose diseases and conditions. Many companies sell this equipment at reasonable prices, so it’s best to research before purchasing them. Here you can find laboratory equipment depending on your needs. This includes microscopes, centrifuges, spectrophotometers, pipettes, beakers, autoclaves, incubators/ovens/warmers, among others.

Microscopes

Microscopes are lab tools that use lenses or mirrors and the human eye to magnify small objects hundreds of times their original size. It allows microbiologists to use them to see things they would not usually see otherwise, such as bacteria cells and blood cells.

Centrifuges

Centrifuges are another medical laboratory equipment that spins liquid at high speeds, creating a force that separates different components within the liquid. For example, a centrifuge can separate red blood cells from a small amount of whole blood to test for diseases such as malaria.

Spectrophotometer

A spectrophotometer is another lab equipment that uses light waves, computers, and the human eye to measure how much energy specific chemicals absorb. It allows scientists, doctors, and other professionals involved in medical research to learn more about different types of bacteria, viruses, proteins, and DNA sequences.

They are used by microbiologists who work inside labs to find new cures for various diseases through extensive testing procedures, i.e., patients submit samples containing bodily fluids, including saliva, urine, or feces, so they can track down what conditions may be present.

Medical Imaging Devices

Medical imaging devices create images of the inside of the body and help doctors diagnose conditions. Some common examples include X-rays, MRIs (magnetic resonance imaging), ultrasound devices, CT scanners (computed tomography), PET scans (positron emission tomography), and others.

X-rays

Today, X-rays are the oldest medical imaging device. They allow doctors to visualise bones inside the body without performing surgery or inserting any other type of instrument into a patient’s body. A small dose of radiation is passed through the body part that needs visualisation, and then an image is formed with sensors on the opposite side.

Ultrasound Devices

An ultrasound machine uses high-frequency sound waves to create images of the inside of the body. These machines are commonly used during pregnancy to check on the baby’s development. You can use them for various purposes, such as diagnosing medical conditions like liver tumours or gallstones. Ultrasounds are non-invasive, meaning they don’t involve any needles and are usually very safe. They can check internal organs, blood flows through various vessels, and even detect cancerous growths.

MRI Machines

These devices use magnets and radio waves to create detailed images of the inside of the body. MRI scans diagnose a wide variety of medical conditions, including tumours, injuries, and heart problems

CT Scanners

These machines use radiation to create cross-sectional images of the body. CT scans diagnose various medical conditions, including tumours, internal bleeding, and stroke.

Dental Equipment

Dentists use dental equipment to diagnose and treat different conditions in patients. Some examples include:

Handpieces

Handpieces are another type of dental tool which works together with dentist drills to provide suction power for picking up small objects such as teeth during procedures where they need to be extracted from the mouth. They plug into one end of the drill, allowing it to suck up objects with any physical contact between them.

Curettes

Curettes are tools similar to scissors, but typically longer and come equipped with a sharp edge for cutting and scraping. They remove plaque from teeth during routine dental exams and help dentists perform more complex procedures such as scaling patients by removing hardened tartar built up on the gums, enamel, etc.

Aerators

Aerators are another type of tool commonly seen within dentist offices because they allow them to make adjustments & repairs if necessary on patients who have undergone root canal treatment long term. Using an air compressor, the dentist can remove any excess material from inside the tooth without causing any further damage or discomfort to the patient.

Durable Medical Equipment

Durable medical equipment is used by patients with limited mobility and is confined to a bed or chair for extended periods due to being sick. For example:

Hospital Bed

A hospital bed is one type of durable medical equipment that allows people with injuries & illnesses which prevent them from walking on their own the ability to get in and out of it safely without having any severe falls occur. They come equipped with side rails, so they remain securely attached when needed, have adjustable heights/widths depending on whether someone needs extra room if they’re too large.

Wheelchairs

Wheelchairs are another type of durable medical equipment that helps patients who cannot walk on their way from one place to another without relying on someone else for assistance. They come in both manual & electric varieties, have various seat sizes, and include footrests that can be folded up or down as needed/required.

Surgical Equipment

Surgical tools come in all shapes and sizes and can be used for various purposes, including cutting, gripping, stitching, and more. Some common examples include scalpels, scissors, forceps, clamps, retractors, Sutures (medical stitches), and others.

Scalpels

Scalpels are sharp blades typically used to make incisions into the skin during surgery. They come in various shapes and sizes, depending on the surgery performed.

Forceps

Forceps are the surgical tool that helps surgeons grip tissues or organs to be safely extracted without causing any further damage. They come in different varieties, such as locking forceps, which can clamp down onto objects tightly to keep them from moving around too much during the surgery.

Retractors

Retractors are tools that help surgeons hold open an area of tissue to see what they’re doing while they perform the surgery. They come in different varieties, such as self-retaining retractors, which can hold open tissues on their own without any need for help from another object or person.

In summary, hospitals and dentist offices use several different types of medical equipment to help doctors & dentists earn a living while providing the best possible care for their patients. Some examples include curettes, aerators, dental drills, hospital beds, wheelchairs, among others listed above in detail.

Carl Islam: Fully Accredited Commercial Mediator

The Society of Mediators in London informed me today that I am now a fully qualified and accredited MSoM panel member. For information about my services as a Commercial Mediator please visit the Mediator – Contentious Probate, Inheritance Act, & Trust Disputes page at ihtbar.com.

As a practising Barrister, TEP, MSoM, Certified Mediator and Panel Member of the Society of Mediators in London, I provide a niche service as a Mediator in relation to Contentious Probate, Inheritance Act, & Trust Disputes (including international trust disputes).

I am attending the Zoom Mediations (i.e. controls) course provided by the Society of Mediators in January 2022, and from January will be conducting all pre-mediation meetings, and mediations by Zoom from my home office in Leicestershire.

I am also developing ‘Art and Cultural Heritage’ mediation as a niche practice area, see: Mediation of Art & Cultural Heritage Disputes – Carl Islam.

To request a copy of my Mediation Agreement and to arrange a free preliminary consultation Zoom call, please either call my Clerk on 0207 936 3030 or send an email to [email protected].

Author Carl Islam

Author Carl Islam

Art of persuasion in court

Posted by Carl Islam on LinkedIn 10.09.2021 (www.ihtbar.com)

‘The best approach for a judge to adopt in the trial of a commercial case is, in my view, to place little if any reliance at all on witnesses’ recollections of what was said in meetings and conversations, and to base factual findings on inferences drawn from the documentary evidence and known or probable facts.’ Guestmin SGPS S.A. v Credit Suisse (UK) Ltd [2013, applied in Rainey v Weller & Ors [2021] – a Will forgery claim (see below).

Therefore, in a contentious probate case and thinking like a judge, to assist the court and as part of elementary case-preparation, counsel should draft a Chronology after reading the papers, i.e., before connecting the dots, in order to arrive at an overall conclusion based upon inferences drawn from the documentary evidence and known or probable facts.

While an advocate cannot win a case using logic alone, assisting the judge to make findings of fact based upon inferences drawn from the documentary evidence and known or probable facts, is the metier of advocacy in contentious probate trials, and an essential technique in drafting a Skeleton Argument, and delivering a compelling final speech at trial.

To see the big picture as early as possible, apply Keith Evans’ original golden rule of case preparation and planning, which is:

  1. As soon as you have an approximate idea of what a new case is about, sit down and write your ideal final speech. Then read it. See how well the available evidence supports it. At once you will see the gaps, the missing bits. Trying to close those gaps is the preparation of your case.
  2. When you think you are getting close sit down and write your opponent’s final speech. This will concentrate your focus more sharply on what you still need to do by way of preparation and on the weak points you will have to reach and deal with before anybody else does.
  3. Perfect your final speech – This is the blueprint of your trial. It becomes a record of your progress through the case, a shopping list of all you have to do, a fool proof checklist. The evidence you need and the way you need to present it stares straight at you from this final plan.

[The] purpose of doing the closing speech when you receive the brief is it lights up precisely what you want from each witness. Your closing speech is what you want to be able to say to the [judge]. It is a mixture of comment and reference to the evidence. Once you know what you want to say to the [judge], you will know what evidence you will seek from the witnesses. Once you know what comments you want to be able to make to the [judge] at the end of the trial based on that evidence, it is easy to work out precisely what you want from each witness. So, in preparing the closing speech, you find the natural consequence is that instinctively you prepare your examination of the witnesses… you know what you would like them to say, and can gear your preparation towards thinking about exactly how you will get them to say it… [so that you can] elicit from each witness only what you need for the closing speech… The closing speech is your map. It tells you where you are going, what you have to do, where you have been, and where you have to get to. It tells you everything you will want to do at trial… [From] your closing speech, you identify the comment you want to make. From the comment you want to make, you identify the facts you want to hear. From the facts you want to hear, you identify the questions you want to ask and of whom.’ [‘The Devil’s Advocate’ by Iain Morley QC].

Another useful technique to focus your mind, is as early you can, to draft the order you will seek at the end of the trial.

Recently, in Rainey v Weller & Ors [2021] EWHC 2206 (Ch) (05 August 2021), Deputy Master Linwood stated;

[Counsel] cited, as to the burden of proof, Face v Cunningham [2020] EWHC 3119 (Ch) where His Honour Judge Hodge QC sitting as a Judge of the High Court at [46] said: “…where the forgery of a will is alleged, then the ultimate burden of proving that the will is not a forgery must rest on the party propounding the will, as part of the formal requirements of proving that the will was duly executed by the testator and was duly witnessed.” It is therefore for the Defendants to establish, on the balance of probabilities, that the signature of [the deceased Testator] on the [disputed] Will was genuine. In closing submissions I said to [Counsel] and the Defendants that in my approach to the evidence I would very much have in mind the well-known paragraphs 15-22 in Guestmin SGPS S.A. v Credit Suisse (UK) Ltd [2013] EWHC 3560 (Comm) where Mr Justice Leggatt as he then was set out the difficulties of recollection based oral evidence, and the importance of documentary evidence.’

In Guestmin Mr Justice Leggat (as he then was) stated;

‘An obvious difficulty which affects allegations and oral evidence based on recollection of events which occurred several years ago is the unreliability of human memory.

While everyone knows that memory is fallible, I do not believe that the legal system has sufficiently absorbed the lessons of a century of psychological research into the nature of memory and the unreliability of eyewitness testimony. One of the most important lessons of such research is that in everyday life we are not aware of the extent to which our own and other people’s memories are unreliable and believe our memories to be more faithful than they are. Two common (and related) errors are to suppose: (1) that the stronger and more vivid is our feeling or experience of recollection, the more likely the recollection is to be accurate; and (2) that the more confident another person is in their recollection, the more likely their recollection is to be accurate.

Underlying both these errors is a faulty model of memory as a mental record which is fixed at the time of experience of an event and then fades (more or less slowly) over time. In fact, psychological research has demonstrated that memories are fluid and malleable, being constantly rewritten whenever they are retrieved. This is true even of so-called ‘flashbulb’ memories, that is memories of experiencing or learning of a particularly shocking or traumatic event. (The very description ‘flashbulb’ memory is in fact misleading, reflecting as it does the misconception that memory operates like a camera or other device that makes a fixed record of an experience.) External information can intrude into a witness’s memory, as can his or her own thoughts and beliefs, and both can cause dramatic changes in recollection. Events can come to be recalled as memories which did not happen at all or which happened to someone else (referred to in the literature as a failure of source memory).

Memory is especially unreliable when it comes to recalling past beliefs. Our memories of past beliefs are revised to make them more consistent with our present beliefs. Studies have also shown that memory is particularly vulnerable to interference and alteration when a person is presented with new information or suggestions about an event in circumstances where his or her memory of it is already weak due to the passage of time.

The process of civil litigation itself subjects the memories of witnesses to powerful biases. The nature of litigation is such that witnesses often have a stake in a particular version of events. This is obvious where the witness is a party or has a tie of loyalty (such as an employment relationship) to a party to the proceedings. Other, more subtle influences include allegiances created by the process of preparing a witness statement and of coming to court to give evidence for one side in the dispute. A desire to assist, or at least not to prejudice, the party who has called the witness or that party’s lawyers, as well as a natural desire to give a good impression in a public forum, can be significant motivating forces.

Considerable interference with memory is also introduced in civil litigation by the procedure of preparing for trial. A witness is asked to make a statement, often (as in the present case) when a long time has already elapsed since the relevant events. The statement is usually drafted for the witness by a lawyer who is inevitably conscious of the significance for the issues in the case of what the witness does nor does not say. The statement is made after the witness’s memory has been “refreshed” by reading documents. The documents considered often include statements of case and other argumentative material as well as documents which the witness did not see at the time or which came into existence after the events which he or she is being asked to recall. The statement may go through several iterations before it is finalised. Then, usually months later, the witness will be asked to re-read his or her statement and review documents again before giving evidence in court. The effect of this process is to establish in the mind of the witness the matters recorded in his or her own statement and other written material, whether they be true or false, and to cause the witness’s memory of events to be based increasingly on this material and later interpretations of it rather than on the original experience of the events.

It is not uncommon (and the present case was no exception) for witnesses to be asked in cross-examination if they understand the difference between recollection and reconstruction or whether their evidence is a genuine recollection or a reconstruction of events. Such questions are misguided in at least two ways. First, they erroneously presuppose that there is a clear distinction between recollection and reconstruction, when all remembering of distant events involves reconstructive processes. Second, such questions disregard the fact that such processes are largely unconscious and that the strength, vividness and apparent authenticity of memories is not a reliable measure of their truth.

In the light of these considerations, the best approach for a judge to adopt in the trial of a commercial case is, in my view, to place little if any reliance at all on witnesses’ recollections of what was said in meetings and conversations, and to base factual findings on inferences drawn from the documentary evidence and known or probable facts. This does not mean that oral testimony serves no useful purpose – though its utility is often disproportionate to its length. But its value lies largely, as I see it, in the opportunity which cross-examination affords to subject the documentary record to critical scrutiny and to gauge the personality, motivations and working practices of a witness, rather than in testimony of what the witness recalls of particular conversations and events. Above all, it is important to avoid the fallacy of supposing that, because a witness has confidence in his or her recollection and is honest, evidence based on that recollection provides any reliable guide to the truth.’

In Rainey v Weller & Ors [2021], the judge accepted the expert evidence of the Claimant’s handwriting expert, observing that the expert:

‘expresses a more positive view on the scale they both worked to that the signature on the [disputed] Will was not that of [the deceased Testator]. Thirdly, but at the very bottom of my scale of expert witness factors/considerations, is that [‘C’s expert] just edges [‘D’s expert] in his credentials, although I place very little weight upon that. … The totality of [his expert] evidence is unassailable in my judgment.’

In finding that the disputed will was a forgery the Judge made findings of fact based upon inferences drawn from the documentary evidence and known or probable facts, which included:

  • i) It is highly improbable, indeed verging on the impossible, in the circumstances I have set out above that [the deceased Testator] decided in the very short gap between the 9th February – 5th March to wholly change her will – she knew her own mind;
  • ii) In particular there was no change of circumstances or intervening event as I have found above;
  • iii) Likewise, it would not make sense that, had she so decided, she would not go back to the solicitors, with whom she was still in contact as they were finalising the LPA, to make any new will;
  • iv) The [disputed] Will was not mentioned by [D.1] … to anyone. That appears unlikely if it had been made as [D.1] says as his sons … were living with him at all material times;
  • v) When his mother died [D.1] did not immediately produce the [disputed] Will. In oral evidence he said he could not remember where he had put it, and eventually found it in his loft. That I find unbelievable in circumstances where the natural reaction would be to keep one’s mother’s will close but safe and to produce it immediately upon her death;
  • vi) [D.1] had in his control the evidence as to from where he obtained the template for the [disputed] Will that he said he used; he never produced it;
  • vii) Likewise, as I observed at the start of trial, I was surprised no metadata was obtained from [D.1’s] laptop/PC to show exactly when he prepared it and how or from what, although as I said it was also open to [C’s] solicitors to apply for it had they appreciated that;
  • viii) [D.1] provided to his expert the Cards which he had access to as he took control of his mother’s house and effects including her papers after her death. [C] said in evidence and I accept that [T] did have various bank cards which she had not signed. One such blank card was produced by [C] on disclosure. I find that [D.1] or someone at his behest forged his mother’s signature on the Cards in an attempt to manipulate the expert evidence;
  • ix) However, he had to provide the Cards for examination by [C’s] expert, as appears from the correspondence I have referred to. He therefore decided to send an empty envelope to Streathers but obtained a Certificate of Posting to show he had provided the Cards to them;
  • x) However [D.1] had not appreciated that the Post Office on the Certificate of Posting set out their weight of the envelope and any contents, for charging purposes, which according to the evidence of Dr Chatfield, was about twice the weight of what was actually despatched by [D.1], namely the empty envelope;
  • xi) [D.1] then tried to get around this evidential problem he had created for himself by saying the envelope was not, as Ms Jelea said, white but brown. However, this attempt to manipulate the evidence also failed as Dr Chatfield said a brown envelope would actually weigh less, which only fortified his conclusion;
  • xii) That none of [T’s grandchildren] were told by their grandmother of their future legacies, notwithstanding how close they all say they were to her, and – for [D.5 & d.6] – that she regularly told them they were to inherit her house and possessions;
  • xiii) That [D.1] in cross examination said his mother did not need to name her grandchildren who were to benefit as he knew who they were to be;
  • xiv) Likewise, his confidence that notwithstanding his mother not naming the three beneficiaries he prepared the [disputed] Will and got [D.3] to go round to witness it before his mother had even seen it;
  • xv) The fact that when their mother died on 24th November 2018 neither [D.3] nor [D.1] told anyone of the [disputed] Will – in fact it did not surface until [D.1] applied for probate of it in January 2019. I do not accept [D.1’s] explanation that the reason for this was because he was grieving; …
  • xvii) If Mrs Weller had really made the March Will, it would in view of her conduct of her affairs follow that she would have ensured a copy was in [a] Suitcase [which T had] prepared carefully to resolve her affairs, in all respects, for the future, with the copy of the [earlier] Will and the physical gifts of cash and jewellery;
  • xviii) Likewise, all the urgent efforts and concern to locate and secure the Suitcase would have been clearly pointless to [T] if she really had appointed [D.1] as her executor;
  • xix) Especially, the evidence of [C’s handwriting expert] that there was moderate to strong evidence that the signature of [T] had been forged.’
Carl Islam Author

Carl Islam Author

Why It’s Important That Your Business Has Security

Security is a major concern for many business owners, and it should be. There are security guards who specialise in protecting your site from security breaches that could lead to data theft or other security risks. These security guards working on-site at the location you need them at, which means they can keep an eye on all areas of your building as needed. You also have access to tailored security services that will ensure you are fully protected against any possible threat. Find more useful information in this blog.

Why Is Security Important To A Business

The benefits of having it are many, including the following:

  • Security helps keep both employees and customers safe
  • It can protect your company’s assets from theft or damage
  • Security guards are a cost-effective way to prevent security threats

There is no denying that security for business is important. If your business is located in London, then you should check a security company in London that could provide you with a reliable security service. Security is integral to any company because it helps reduce the likelihood that you’ll be targeted by thieves or other criminals who are looking to take from you what they can’t get elsewhere.

But not all security measures are created equal. Some companies outsource their security needs entirely while others hire locally so that they always have someone nearby if there ever develops a crisis situation at work or offsite events happen like break-ins. In either case, having armed individuals around makes people feel safer – even though only one percent of violent crimes involve security personnel.

Types of security that can be implemented for your business

Security guards: this is the most basic security measure that can be put into place for your company. They are trained to watch and monitor people who come in or out of buildings, patrol properties as security, provide security escorts inside a building, act as first responders if there’s an emergency on your property, and more.

Security cameras: security cameras are a passive security measure that can help deter criminals from trying to break into your business by making them aware of the surveillance being used on site. This is especially good in situations where you have an exterior security guard patrolling but doesn’t cover every angle or when there are multiple entrances to a building, which requires someone at each entrance so they don’t get lost if something happens inside up near one of those doors.

Locks: door locks come in many different varieties depending on what kind of protection level you want for your company – keyless entry systems with digital keys, proximity card readers, electronic locks, and more all make it possible to lock down buildings better than ever before while also limiting access only to those who should have it.

The steps you need to take in order to implement these types of security

Choose security guards who are qualified, licensed, and insured for the work that they do. This is especially important in all of those situations where security personnel will be working offsite or guarding an event.

Use security cameras to deter would-be criminals from entering your property illegally – this provides a 24/hour videotaped surveillance system so you don’t have to worry about what’s happening with your security or security guard.

Install locks on doors and windows that are in most need of protection at your company so that you can make sure only those with the right passcodes, keys, or cards have access to them while also ensuring a physical barrier against intruders who may try to break in by force.

How this will make your customers feel more safe and secure

When they come into your store or office space again, they’ll be feeling safer than ever because security is in place to help protect them and their property. They won’t have to worry about break-ins, thefts, or other crimes that may happen on your site which will make it easier for them to get the things done that they need without any interruptions from those who might want something from you.

Having security also makes customers feel more comfortable coming into a business when there are others nearby – which means you can grow your customer base with this security measure alone!

Reasons why people don’t invest in these types of services

Even though they have been shown to help reduce crime rates by up to 50%  in some cases, security guards and other security measures can be expensive to have on-site. However, with security camera systems being more affordable than ever before – costing as little as $99 for a starter kit that has everything you need!

With the break-in rate in London climbing at its fastest pace in years (up to eight percent from last year), companies are realising how important it is to invest in these types of security services now rather than waiting or trying to do without them altogether.

Security investments like this will help make your company less attractive to those who may want something from there while also keeping everyone safe and secure inside so they don’t have anything else stopping them from getting work done because their minds aren’t on edge worrying about what’s going on.

What you should do if someone tries to rob your business

If someone does try to break in, security guards are trained and able to handle a number of security situations. Once they’re on-site, the security guard will be able to get your employees out safely while also looking for any property that may have been taken during the attempted robbery so it can be returned as soon as possible. They’ll provide evidence at trial from their footage if needed which means less downtime for you!

The second security guard will then apprehend the suspect and call law enforcement for them so they can come in to take care of everything else.

Last, but not least, security guards are also trained in CPR and first-aid which means they can provide life-saving measures for someone who might need them while waiting for emergency responders to arrive.

The way you protect your business is going to affect how customers feel about it. Customers may be hesitant or wary of entering a store that doesn’t have security cameras, an alarm system, and/or other measures in place to deter theft. If someone does try to rob the store, they might not get away with much as long as there are alarms installed and enough employees on duty at all times. Your customer’s safety should always come first when making decisions for your business – so don’t take any chances by being unprepared!

101 Most Innovative Business Intelligence Start-ups & Companies

London, UK, August 24, 2021 – Independent publication Data Magazine has named Advisory Excellence in a list of the 101 Most Innovative Business Intelligence Start-ups & Companies (England) in 2021.

Advisory Excellence placed 28th in their list of the 101 Most Innovative Business Intelligence Start-ups & Companies in England. The list of start-ups and companies were chosen for their approach to innovating the Business Intelligence industry and for being exceptional companies to follow on social media.

Why not follow Advisory Excellence on social media?

This follows our success in being named among London’s Best Professional Networking Companies — To Work For and Buy From in 2021 by BestStartup.co.uk and among the Top UK Professional Networking Companies and Start-ups in 2020 by Welp Magazine.

Advisory Excellence reaches 45000+ followers and subscribers on social media. We offer news and press release distribution to businesses and individuals from around the globe.

Our news is also shared on Google NewsStreet InsiderMcap MediaWire, NewsEdge and Stocks News Feed.

If you would like to see your news on Advisory Excellence, please contact us for a free quote.