Threat Vulnerability Risk Assessment (TVRA) is the 1st step in developing an effective facility security program.
A properly conducted TVRA provides a solid defensible foundation from which to develop a physical security program at any site, facility or location. TVRA identifies the security risks an organization faces and ensures that the physical security program is designed to combat those risks. The TVRA findings provide a roadmap that can be used to refine or develop a properly integrated physical security program.
Effective security starts with clear understanding of your vulnerabilities. We can help you gauge your strengths and weaknesses in a wide variety of scenarios.
Assess the existing security protection in terms of countering the identified security risks.
Evaluate identified threats and establish the level of risk, the likelihood of an adverse event and its resulting impact.
Provide gap analysis to isolate areas where your security program does not meet industry best practices.
Recommend risk control strategies to mitigate identified security risks to an acceptable level at an acceptable cost.
Our experience and comprehensive approach delivers optimum results for our clients.
A TVRA includes at least a one visit depending on size of facility with a physical assessment of buildings on property (arrival and departure of students in also done). Interviews with staff including grounds/plant supervisor. Each building receives a written proposal and recommendations with a timetable and priorities. Also included is a meeting with staff to review recommendations.
Our experience and comprehensive approach delivers optimum results for our clients. Go to our Security Consultation tab or call 732-600-8976 to learn how Pangaro Training & Management can produce a custom and reliable TVRA and/or security consultation for your organization.
This course will train you to assess and address immediate risks and gaps in security, to train staff, students and parents, and to plan short and long term security projects.
Who should attend? Board Members, Administrators, Principals and/or Security Personnel. The class will review the latest NJ School Security Task Force Report and how to incorporate the newest safety procedures and protocols into their district.
The comprehensive day will include segments on:
1. Finding inconsistencies and unifying district procedures
2. Deadly mistakes to avoid
3. Coordinating with local police
1. Profiling potentially dangerous students
2. Internal VS. External Threats
Day will end with table top discussions on potential security issues and threats.
This course is taught to the law enforcement officer. However, our instructors offer information to school officials attending this course on school's participation along with tips on how to prepare students, teachers and parents on conducting active shooter drills within the school.
The main focus of this program is to train the trainer.
The course focuses on training techniques:
use of Method of Instruction practices
student evaluation and documentation
coordinating with different agencies at varying levels of drill events
highlighting areas of concern of various host locations
scenario development to cover a broad range of settings
developing cross training protocols to alleviate budget concerns
simulation drill options
newest bomb threat procedures
newest safety equipment and products presented along with overview of physical plant security
PowerPoint training program disc provided to each student
The early recognition that a potential crisis is imminent can lead to effective action and prevent or at least reduce its impact. Every day teachers, classroom aides, and administrators are called upon to intervene in crises which may become dangerous if not handled properly.
Crises are often unexpected events. A crisis event can be brought on by a student, parent or other family member, staff member or intruder. Unfortunately, it is often our students that are the ones in crisis and threatening violence to other students or school staff. Homicides by adolescents increased 61 percent between 1979 and 1989, and an estimated quarter million students carry guns to school daily (American Psychological Association 1993).
These volatile situations often turn catastrophic before for the “trained crisis team” or police arrive.
When students and staff are in immediate danger and the police or school “Crisis Team” does not have time to respond before the event becomes tragic, the staff member on the front line needs to have skills to assess, contain and diffuse the situation providing the opportunity for a safer outcome.
This one day course teaches school staff members:
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In-Service-Training Presentations are available for your entire staff and/or for your adminstration. Topics include but are not limited to: Security, Active Shooter, Crisis in the Classroom, Drug Trends, Conducting Investigations, Special Needs Students and Security Measures.
School Districts must be prepared to conduct prompt, thorough and uniform investigations of all complaints, accidents, and allegations of inappropriate, unprofessional or criminal behavior that is observed or alleged.
Who should attend? Board Members, Administrators, Principals and/or Security Personnel.
It is imperative that each school in your district perform investigations in a uniform manner following a district policy. Lawsuits often focus on the continuity and quality of employer investigations and the skills of those who conduct them.
This course explains the fundamentals of planning and conducting internal investigations. It provides essential training for supervisors assigned to conduct or assist with an investigation of a student or employee complaint, accident or allegation of law or policy violation.
When handled properly, the investigation can help your organization to prevent or reduce financial losses, employee morale problems and negative publicity. It can also limit the organization's exposure to costly litigation.