To successfully resolve the safety and security needs of residential communities, TSE adapted a technique of community and personality based protective initiatives. This one-of-a-kind approach constructs partnerships and trust between TSE officers, residents, and also stakeholders; as a way to eradicate and stop crime. Our approach adheres to 3 stages which are personalized for your specific needs. From cleaning up high crime atmospheres, to hosting unifying community events, the innovative approaches used by TSE make residents feel safe, and in control of their communities.
Residents in TSE community service areas take pride in their community and settings as well as taking care in the maintaining of the residential property. TSE officers also serve as positive function models for children, as well as aid in reinforcing community values.
Step One: Reclamation. During this first stage, specially-trained TSE officers use a technique termed balanced and targeted focused patrolling to eradicate the noticeable criminal elements and re-establish control of the area. The intensity during this step differs depending on the state of the community. Officers utilize a variety of tools and techniques in this step, which may include the use of arial drones, night vision and FLIR infrared technology, personal identity verification, vehicle verification, mobile command on site, complete nighttime illumination, and more. Again, the severity of the circumstances will dictate the approach and intensity.
Step Two: Networking. Once all troublesome non-residents as well as criminals have been cleared out from the area, the second stage begins. Step two, called the networking stage, moves emphasis to the eviction of problem residents and networking with the children within the intervention location; this is typically described as preventative interaction.
Throughout the adaptation of our technique, we swiftly realized that the weakest link in a community are the youngsters; and that they are also the strongest connection to the community. Kids stand for the “path of least resistance” with the least false impressions about attire, race, finances, and have the least amount of negative feelings about the police or figures of authority. Put simply, the youngsters are one of the most accessible and understanding in the atmosphere and therefore, consequently, the starting factor for establishing partnerships and positive relations with the community. Step two is applied with the focus on cultivating connections with the children of the targeted area.
Step Three: Anchoring. The Networking phase helps bring about the 3rd phase, “Anchoring.” This stage is an organic development of connection advancement from the Network Phase. Through the children, officers’ be familiar with siblings, friends, mothers, fathers, and various other family members. At this point, TSE officers are routed to network the residents (especially the parents), through the children. What happens in the connection characteristics between the officer and the community, when officers network kids, is an all-natural procedure. Moms and dads begin to listen also, connect with officers. Many of who were reluctant or avoidant begin checking out officers through the eyes of their child – who has been positively connecting with officers. Officers seek to solidify connections with the families of the community. As bonds establish between TSE officers and residents, one will see drastic changes emerge in the community’s perspective of ‘law enforcement’. Once relationships mature between the officers, children and patents; real communication begins to take place. Officers construct partnerships to the point where youngsters and moms and dads begin reporting criminal activity that they note. Residents begin sharing information and intel with officers. This trust and information flow to officers is what has a continuing and lasting affects on the prevention of criminal actions.