Imagine it’s Monday morning and you begin to experience connection issues with your emergency elevator phone lines resulting in continuous mechanized calls. You call the phone company and request expedited service only to be told that they would try to get there by Friday. Now imagine the telecom company is charging you $1 per minute ($1440 a day) for these automated calls. Sound plausible?
Property managers are always looking to reduce waste and effectively forecast but many times it's the overlooked expenses that become a big ticket item.
Stay-at-home orders are being lifted and we are looking for the “new normal.” But what does that mean and how does that impact pool season?
These tips will help you with the extra steps you need to take to make sure your property is ready to re-enter an evolving business landscape.
Kings III, an all-inclusive turnkey emergency monitoring service for building owners and property managers is pleased to have Michelle Lindus join the company as Emergency Dispatch Center Director.
As Kings III continues to pursue our aggressive growth goals, we are excited to have Tod now leading our sales team. His experience speaks for itself and his ability to lead from the front and motivate while working cross functionally will be an invaluable asset.
Recent changes to the ASME code will change how entrapped passenger communicate with emergency personnel. What does that mean for property managers and those who are responding to the emergency calls?
Renting to a more seasoned crowd sometimes comes with a separate set of issues and concerns that you may not face with younger tenants. Here's our tips.
Choosing who monitors your elevator phone may seem like a straight forward decision, but it has many implications on your property's overall safety and, ultimately, your liability. Here's what you need to know about your elevator phone monitoring company.
Cell phones may be the sleekest, but they aren't the safest when it comes to emergencies. Property managers who rely on tenants using cell phones instead of emergency phones leave themselves, their tenants, and their property vulnerable. Here's why.