N.H. police see safety, savings in 'LoJack for people'


By Derrick Perkins
Union Leader

SALEM, N.H. — Finding a missing Alzheimer's patient or an autistic child is a nightmare for law enforcement and caregivers alike, but now the same technology used to locate stolen cars will be deployed to help.

The Salem Police Department is the first in New Hampshire to offer the LoJack SafetyNet program, said Deputy Chief William Ganley. Essentially, it allows caregivers to equip an individual in danger of "wandering" with a water-proof transmitter worn on the ankle or wrist. It emits a unique digital radio frequency pre-registered with police.

LexisNexis Copyright © 2013 LexisNexis, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.   
Terms and Conditions Privacy Policy

Full story: N.H. police see safety, savings in 'LoJack for people'

Request product info from top Police Software companies

Thank You!

= required Error occured while sending data

By submitting your information, you agree to be contacted by the selected vendor.
  1. Tags
  2. Community Policing
  3. Investigations
  4. Communications
  5. Patrol Issues

Join the discussion

Brand focus

Sponsored content
3 things you need to know before choosing a predictive policing software solution

3 things you need to know before choosing a predictive policing software solution

Police agencies that want to increase their effectiveness while holding the budgetary line should consider acquiring a predictive policing software solution

logo for print