Pierson Wireless Public Safety will be appearing at the Campus Safety Conference from November 7-9 at the Charlotte Convention Center in Charlotte, North Carolina. This will mark the company’s first appearance on the conference’s exhibition floor and will be located in Booth 1744 in the Campus Safety Pavilion. The . . .
Pierson Wireless is proud to be a sponsor of the upcoming Safer Buildings Coalition (SBC) In-Building Public Safety Communications seminar on Thursday, November 2 in Greensboro, North Carolina. Pierson Wireless believes a comprehensive in-building safety strategy accounts for both enhanced cellular performance and mission critical first responder communications. If . . .
Pierson Wireless is sponsoring a pair of Safer Buildings Coalition In-Building Public Safety Communications Seminar Series events this month, on October 3 in Nashville, Tennessee, and October 17 in Columbus, Ohio. The Safer Buildings Coalition is an independent, not-for-profit organization providing thought leadership and education focused on advancing policies, . . .
Pierson Wireless continues its support of public safety education as a sponsor of the Safer Buildings Coalition In-Building Public Safety Communications Seminar Series event in Ann Arbor, Michigan, on Thursday, September 14. The Safer Buildings Coalition is an independent, not-for-profit organization providing thought leadership and education focused on advancing policies, . . .
When crisis situations occur and first responders are on the scene, a Public Safety DAS (distributed antenna system) ensures real-time, mission-critical communications between safety professionals during an emergency response. First responders coordinate efforts via radio signals broadcast within government-mandated frequency ranges, normally in the VHF, UHF, 700, and 800 MHz . . .
A Public Safety Communication System, also known as a Public Safety DAS (distributed antenna system) or an Emergency Responder Communication Enhancement System (ERCES), is an antenna-based system that ensures first responders and safety officials will maintain mission-critical wireless communications during emergency situations within building structures of all sizes. Those . . .
Children’s Hospital & Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., is one of the nation’s top-ranked pediatric medical, surgical, and teaching hospitals, providing comprehensive care to patients since 1948. It is the only full-service pediatric healthcare center in Nebraska, with clinical expertise in more than 50 pediatric specialties. U.S. News & World . . .
Reliable in-building public safety communications are crucial in the event of an emergency. To achieve reliable communications for first responders, building owners or operators often are required to install signal boosters. The work of the owner doesn’t stop there, however. The International Fire Code states, “The owner of the building . . .
“We built a new multi-family residential building and installed an Emergency Responder Communication Enhancement Systems (ERCES). Per the code, we had it connected to a fire alarm panel in order for the appropriate authorities to be notified in the event of a system failure. One day such a failure occurred . . .
Emergency “drop kits”, handsets, modems, and Internet of Things (IoT) modules are all emerging and will be available soon (if not already) for First Responders looking to utilize FirstNet. Following the recent APCO show in Las Vegas, RCR Wireless News reported several product announcements including a handset developed by Motorola . . .
In the aftermath of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, it became very clear that in-building communications needed to be improved upon, so as to allow high-quality communications between occupants and first responders. Accordingly, in 2009 an initial set of standards were published in both the International Fire Code (IFC), and the . . .
FCC commissioners initiated a proceeding to examine potential new rules that might spur greater use of the 4.9 GHz spectrum band currently dedicated to public safety. Several FCC commissioners said less than 4% of potential licenses use the 4.9 GHz band, which the FCC designated for public-safety use in 2002 and . . .