CyberLock Helps The Clark County Fire Department Control Class II Narcotics

CyberLock Helps The Clark County Fire Department Control Class II Narcotics

Press Release Aug 11, 2017

Corvallis, Oregon—July, 2017—CyberLock, the leading manufacturer of smart key access control systems has assisted Clark County Fire Department in Nevada in controlling access to Class II narcotics.

Clark County’s Fire Department was in need of an access control solution that did not impede daily operations and was easily retrofitted into their existing hardware. CyberLock’s wire-free solution was the perfect fit. According to Jeff Reagor, the Clark County EMS supervisor, it was “imperative we provide[d] accountability for drugs we use[d]. We needed to know when our narcotic safes were being accessed and by whom.” The CyberLock system was a viable option to ensure this happened.

Clark County Fire Department installed the CyberLock system for tracking their narcotics. With 71 CyberLocks on mobile narcotic safes as well as stationary safes, Clark County Fire Department has the ability to control access and track access attempts to each of their safes.

Audit reports help to confirm that the appropriate person is taking inventory, checking drug expirations and ensuring that drugs have not been tampered with. Each safe is inventoried daily, one time per shift. If the audit report shows a safe opening any other time during the day it must correspond with an emergency call.

CyberLock will attend the EMS World TradeShow in October 2017 in Dallas, Texas to showcase how they can partner with other EMS professionals with similar needs. With a plethora of products to choose from, there is no doubt CyberLock can help EMS professionals secure their assets.

Company
The NAEMSP issued a statement in response to the recent mass shooting in Las Vegas.
The uSmart® 3200T NexGen enables emergency responders to perform ultrasounds outside the hospital environment.
Country artists performed for gunshot wound victims like firefighter Kurt Fowler, and expressed their gratitude to first responders and hospital staff who helped others the night of the attack.
In an era where many rely on cell phones instead of landlines connected to emergency alert systems, many residents didn't receive warnings of the fires.
Jennifer Lopez, Stevie Wonder, and Ellen DeGeneres are among the group of celebrities who have raised a combined $30 million to assist with recovery efforts in Puerto Rico.
Krista McDonald died on scene and EMT Peggy Eastman was critically injured after a vehicle broadsided their ambulance.

As unpredictable mass casualty incidents have been increasingly on the rise, the Stop the Bleed campaign aims to teach citizens how to stop severe blood loss to keep victims alive before first responders can arrive on scene.

Duracell's disaster relief program has provided batteries to hurricane-ravaged Puerto Rico, Texas, Florida, and Louisiana so people can operate their phones, flashlights, radios and other necessary devices.
The Miami Marlins have donated $200,000 to the hurricane and earthquake relief efforts for the devastated areas of Puerto Rico, Florida, Mexico and the Caribbean.
UC Berkeley's Seismology Lab team developed the app to alert users of impending earthquakes so they have more time to prepare for safety.
In addition to sending representatives from a dozen agencies to tend to California, FEMA has sent meals, water, blankets and cots to shelters and provided emergency funds to fire departments and residents.
The app will help teachers and administrators easily communicate during crises and are also being trained by law enforcement on how to act in an active shooter event.
The air quality index is five times what's considered the safe amount, causing symptoms like having trouble breathing, stinging eyes, running noses and scratching throats.
There are other, maybe better ways to reach EMS learners.
The H*VENT vented chest dressing treats not only the presence of air in the chest (pneumothorax) but also allows fluids such as blood to be released from the chest (hemothorax).