According to Research and Markets’ recently published access control report, the global biometrics access control systems market will grow at an astonishing compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of more than 26 per cent from now until 2019. As more and more organizations realize the many benefits of implementing access control to enhance their company’s operations, you may begin to wonder if you might have a requirement in your company.
Here is a quick quiz designed to help you better understand if you might have a need…
Simply indicate whether you agree or disagree with the following statements with a ‘yes’ or a ‘no’.
I have different kinds of employees working in my company, each with different rights to access various areas.
I’m aware of key-sharing amongst employees, and I’d prefer if some employees were unable to enter certain zones in my company.
A lost or stolen employee key presents an immediate threat to the security of certain elements of my business.
I would like to be able to restrict or allow access depending on what time of the day it is.
I need to know about it when someone enters or leaves a door.
Both my employees and my clients could benefit from being more secure on my premises.
If you’ve answered yes to one or more of the above statements, we can help you! Mitrefinch can help you better monitor, report on, authorize, and control access to various areas, rooms, or zones within your premises as well as stay on top of employees, visitors, and supervisors whereabouts and rights with an auditable trail. Biometrics can add an additional layer of security for your buildings, staff, and valuables alike.
For many of our clients, a boost in productivity is often a beneficial, pleasant, and unexpected side effect to implementing our systems. For example, perhaps shop-floor or warehousing employees can access your administrative offices (although they shouldn’t be there) and both departments have dropped in productivity as a result. With greater control over area access, you can positively impact the amount of time an employee spends on actual work, compared to chatting with colleagues in unrelated roles.