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Security

Reduce your on-going cost by upgrading existing security system or purchase new allowing direct reporting and monitoring to your nominated device (Apple, Android, MAC & Windows).

As a leading provider of technology solutions since 1985 in the Telecommunication / UC Field, we are pleased to announce we are now a licensed security agency providing for all your smart security needs.

Our products are at the forefront of the latest international trends including wireless connectivity, professional quality CCTV cameras with infrared night vision, digital video recording with motion detection and networking, web surveillance and remote notification.

We provide full HD 1080p video cameras on either IP (cat 5/6 fibre) or existing coaxial cabling systems.

We also provide DVR`s for connection to coax cabling or NVR`s for connection to an IP environment for high definition recording and playback of images and audio.

With motion detection we ensure you only record images you may need to view and with split screen technology you can monitor multiple screens at once.

Cameras include external weatherproof pan and tilt cameras, discrete dome cameras for internal use plus remote monitoring and digital video recording.

We also provide security systems with brands like DSE, Bosch and DAS which can integrate with fire alarm, duress, remote controls, fridges, lighting, access control etc.

Telelink hold a security agents license and employ licensed security installers, we do not use subcontractors.

Contact Telelink to find out more about Smart Security

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HI-TECH surveillance cameras installed in schools to stop crime and even terrorism have had an unexpected benefit - slashing bullying and playground violence.

Cameras in the state's most high-risk schools dramatically cut the number of criminal acts, break-ins and vandalism, their intended targets, but also curbed student bullying.

Doonside Technology High School in Sydney's west has reported a 70 per cent drop in bullying since it has been protected by 57 CCTV/surveillance cameras monitored around the clock. In other schools, CCTV/surveillance footage has been used to prove an agitated student was carrying a knife when he tried to enter the deputy principal's office.

At a high school in the state's west, a female student tried to gather a group to support her in a fight against another girl. While no fight eventuated, CCTV/surveillance showed a large group of students gathered during lunch and was used as evidence to suspend "all students involved in encouraging students to fight".

Parents are kept informed about the camera positioning at their children's school, with most told the equipment is deployed for security reasons.

On the Doonside Technology High School website parents are told "cutting-edge security fencing and cameras" will keep children safe, while nearby Crawford Public School says its cameras - fixed to the top of classrooms to record outside areas - are also designed for safety.

Richmond River High School on the state's north coast installed cameras last year to reduce theft.

The Federation of Parents and Citizens' Associations said it supported security cameras as long as students understood they were being filmed.

Almost 460 serious incidents including 130 violent acts against school staff were logged during term one and term two last year.

The Australian Principals Federation wants CCTV/surveillance cameras installed in all foyers in state schools, it was reported recently. This comes as no surprise because many countries are increasingly using surveillance equipment in schools to tackle all sorts of issues: bullying, smoking and truancy.

But what does this mean for our schools, teachers and students?

CCTV/surveillance in Australian schools is not a new phenomenon. More than 50 NSW schools have CCTV/surveillance cameras in playgrounds, and there are plans to install them in classrooms and corridors. The State School Teachers' Union of Western Australia wants at least five surveillance cameras in all schools. At present, half of Perth's metropolitan secondary government schools have CCTV/surveillance, and the Department of Education plans to install such systems in all state schools.