Blog Archives

Is it Time for a Surveillance System Upgrade? Consider the new HD-SDI Cameras for Everyday Use

As technology evolves, so too should your security and surveillance system.  I think we can all agree on that!  Therefore, you may be asking yourself – Is it time to upgrade your existing surveillance system?  With the emergence of IP cameras over analog, you may be thinking IP is the way to go.  However, a new more cost-efficient technology seems to be making waves.  That new technology is HD-SDI cameras.

What is HD-SDI?

SDI stands for Serial Digital Interface, which is now standard in the TV industry.  This standard is also known as SMPTE 292M.  SDI has mostly been used in HDTV production and broadcasting in 720P and 1080P high-definition resolutions, which you are likely all too familiar after buying that new flat-screen television set!  Well anyway – A few years ago, several surveillance equipment manufacturers began experimenting with surveillance cameras and DVRs based on the HD-SDI standard.  Manufacturers wanted the 720p and 1080p HD video resolution to compete with higher-end IP/Network surveillance systems, but without the complex installation process or the higher cost.  Hence, HD-SDI cameras began.

In addition, SDI cameras use the same coax cable as analog systems.  However, they do require HD-SDI DVRs for compatibility.  Again, HD-SDI stands for high-definition serial digital interface.  I found the following frequently asked questions online, which may help in understanding HD SDI technology:

What type of cable is used to wire HD-SDI CCTV cameras?

Installers can use the same RG59 or RG6 coaxial cable and BNC connectors used with traditional analog CCTV cameras.

Do I need a special type of DVR to record HD-SDI video?

Yes.  You cannot use a standard CCTV DVR.  The DVR must be specifically made to work with the HD-SDI format.

HD-SDI Features:

Remember, with a stunning 720P or 1080p resolution, images will come in clearer than they have ever been before, even at night.

  • Stunning images in day or night time
  • Cameras for any situation
  • Indoor or outdoor, bullet, dome, and PTZ cameras all available

Take note:  When looking at the specifications of an HD-SDI product and looking for 1080P, ensure the process or is indeed 1080P and not 720P stretched out.

TV & Radio Personality Tipman Tim features the Trinity 788 Biometric Door Lock in his latest TV Segment

Atlanta based Timpan Tim loves to tell people about tips, tools, and tricks for life.  He loves it so much that he has made a great living out of it.  Tipman Tim’s TV segments are featured on the FOX-TV affiliate’s morning show in Atlanta.  Tipman Tim has recently chosen to feature Home Security Store’s Trinity 788 Biometric Door Lock on his latest TV segment seen here.  We caught up with Tipman Tim and this is what we asked him:

What peaked your curiosity about the Adel Trinity 788?

I was interested in finding out more about the latest technology available for home security. This new generation of high-tech door locks really impressed me because it’s now accessible for the average homeowner. Plus, I love the idea that I can just use my finger to unlock my front door, rather than fumble for my keys.

How did you get into doing what you are doing now as a Tip expert?

I just love tips, and it’s been a hobby of mine for years. I started out by helping on a friend’s home-improvement radio show, partly offering some comedic relief, but that turned into a weekly newspaper column when I realized I had collected hundreds of tips, both from friends and on my own. I’ve been in the tip business for nearly a decade now, and I’m constantly on the lookout for new tips.

Do you have any unique Tips when it comes to your home’s security?

Well, I have a couple tips that can help keep you from getting things stolen. First, I love to use a tennis ball for small valuables — just slice it along one of its lines and squeeze to open it.  You can use this for rings or other valuables that you want to keep hidden “in plain sight.” (Who is going to steal a tennis ball?). Also, I have a tip on my website that shows how to easily hide a safe you’ve mounted into the wall. Basically, you attach the frame to a pair of drawer pulls; the picture stays put until you push it to the side and nobody would suspect that anything valuable is behind it because it covers the safe!

From more on Timpan Tim tips, check out his website.

Survive Outdoors Longer with this New Product at Home Security Store

The SOL (Survive Outdoors Longer) Survival Kit is a multi-functional life saving device that fits in the palm of your hand and adds a new level of safety to your emergency preparedness plan. Designed for outdoor use, the tools and supplies in this On-the-Go and indestructible survival pack will fulfill your most basic needs in the wake of disaster.  Learn more in Jared Nelson’s latest product video review.

The Most Common Entry Points for a Break-In

Continuing with our infographic series highlighting the facts about burglary in America, Home Security Store has released another infographic entitled, The Most Common Entry Points For a Break-In.   With information collected from the FBI’s Uniform Crime Report, this particular infographic offers useful facts about how burglars most often gain access to a home.

Infographic designer Justin Marini believes that by delivering information in a compact visual presentation, infographics allow readers to quickly obtain useful facts. According to Marini and Marketing Manager Annie Blanco, who both worked together to organize the infographic’s research and design, this latest installment in the series reveals that the most common entry point for a burglar is a home’s front door. With 34% of break-ins originating through this access point, Blanco stresses that old doors are particularly vulnerable to being forcibly opened by either pushing or kicking. Home Security Store recommends replacing weak doors with sturdier ones or replacing front door locks with deadbolt locks in order to lessen the likelihood of an intruder gaining access through this most common entry point.

With regards to this latest infographic, Blanco points out that the second most common entry point for burglars is a first-floor window. “According to the FBI’s Uniform Crime Report, as many as 23% of home burglaries involve first-story window break-ins.” She goes on to discuss how burglars will often cut through a window screen and even break the window’s glass when necessary. Through this infographic, Blanco suggests that homeowners invest in glass break sensors as well as window alarm sensors in order to reduce access via these points.

Other common entry points detailed in the latest Home Security Store infographic include:

●    Back Doors – Following closely behind first-floor windows, The Most Common Entry Points For a Break-In infographic illustrates that in 22% of all home burglaries in America thieves gained access to a home through a back door entrance.

●    Garages – 9% of all burglaries begin with a thief’s entrance through a garage that is attached to a targeted house. On behalf of Home Security Store, Blanco warns against leaving these access points unlocked or open while maintaining that such translates as an open invitation to burglars.

●    Other Unlocked Entrances – Quoting statistics from the FBI’s Uniform Crime Report, Blanco maintains that storage areas and other unlocked entrances provide access to a house in as many as 6% of all home burglaries nationwide. Through this latest infographic, Marini and Blanco urge homeowners to remember to securely lock entrances like these in order to reduce burglary rates overall.

As with the previous two infographics in this series, The Most Common Entry Points For a Break-In has also been featured on multiple blogs via posts focused on educating homeowners about criminal behaviors. Attracting attention across the blogosphere, the infographic has served to spark several thoughtful conversations about home security. Many blog visitors have even expressed surprise at the fact that the majority of home break-ins happen during daylight hours and that thieves enter a home through a front door.

In light of the data shared, bloggers who have written about the infographic, such as Kim Litchford of Resourceful Blogger, have also spoken of installing door alarms and security lighting in order to avoid being victimized by a burglar. In her blog post about the infographic, Litchford goes on to mention that Home Security Store also offers a number of other security devices, such as motion detectors and driveway alarms, designed to deter burglars regardless of their access point.

How to Wire a Motion Detector to an Alarm Control Panel

Need a tutorial on the installation process of putting together a DIY alarm system?  Step into Matt’s Knowledgebase classroom.  Our Tech Manager Matt Apperson explains how to wire a motion detector to an alarm control panel.

Here is that transcript from the video:

All right.  Well, here we go.  Okay.  So today we’re going to wire up a motion detector to the DSC control panel and this particular motion is basically almost the same one you get in most of the kits.  So we’re going to go ahead and wire this up to a DSC control panel and we’ll get this together here.

So usually what you’ve got to have is you’re going to have to have four wires to the motion detector, two wires which are going to carry the power and two wires that are which going to accommodate the zone.  So what we’ll do is usually we have of our four conductor, a red, black and a white and a green and I like to stay with the red and the black for the power.  So we’ll take our red and black here and in the motion, we have a 12 volt and a ground.  So I usually use the red wire as positive so we’ll go ahead and wire up our 12 volt to positive into the 12 volt there and then I’ll use our black wire here for our ground wire and we’re going to wire that right into the ground.  Tighten that down.

And then the other two wires here, the white and the green, this is what we’re going to use for the zone.  There’s no polarity on these two wires so it doesn’t matter which way they go and on the motion, we’ll have an N, C and a C or if it’s a different brand in motion you may have something that might say alarm or it may say RR or I think that’d be about it really but we’re going to wire up our two wires into the N, C and the C and then we’re going to tighten these down here.

Okay.  So that’ll take care of it for the motion detector.  We have our two wires for power and our two wires for zone and we’ll just feed our wire back through this so we can put the cover back on it.  Take our cover here and put this back together and there we go.  So that will be that.

And then we can go ahead–and now we’re going to go ahead and wire this up to our control panel.  What we have here is we need to get our power from the control panel which is 12 volts DC.  So we’re going to take our yellow and our–our red and black wire here and we’re actually going to get it off the auxiliary plus and minus circuit.  So we’ll take our black wire and put that in auxiliary minus and then we’ll take our red wire and put that in the auxiliary plus.  There we go.

All right.  So now we need to wire these other two wires here, the white and the green that we currently hooked up to the normally closing common and the motion into a zone on the control panel.  So for this example we’re going to go ahead and use zone one and common and you can see here I have a resister to shorten that zone out.  So we’re going to go ahead and take the resister out and we’re going to go ahead and use this particular resister for wiring this up to the control panel.

So being as it’s a normally closed device, our resister needs to be in line because we would need to create an entire loop back to the control panel, so from the zone, through the motion back into the calm.  5.6K of resistance and one resister per zone.

So in this case what we’ll do is we’re just going to twist our wire up to the one side of the resister and then we’re going to take the other side of the resister and put this into the zone one terminal and then what we’ll do is we’re going to take our second wire and we’re going to put it directly into the calm terminal.

Okay.  So this right here will give you your loop.  Now you can cap this in several different ways.  You can actually solder this connection here.  We have wire crimps that you can use.  Put it on and just crimp it down.  We also have–or you can get like wire nuts or, you know, things like that, anything you can kind of be creative with to make sure that you secure this connection.  We’re not going to secure this for–today so.

So what we need to do is that’ll take care of the motion to the control panel and then pretty much what we do is we would program the zone accordingly so how we would want this particular device to function.  We’re going to go ahead and we would program the panel to either make it be off when you arm it to the home mode or, you know, give you a delayed time or be an instant zone if it’s in an area that you’re not going to be in while the system is armed and, you know, if you plan on arming this while you’re at home, this device can be programmed to be activated while you’re at home, say if you had a basement or a downstairs level that you knew you weren’t going to be in and so as far as the motion goes, that’s going to be about do it for today.

Home Security Store releases the First of a Series of Infographics covering Burglary in America

Home Security Store’s latest infographic, entitled “Odds of Burglary in America” indicates that the South has more burglaries than other regions, with Houston being the city with the very highest burglary rate, followed by Chicago and Dallas, says infographic artist Justin Marini.

The infographic was created by home security ecommerce retailer Home Security Store and features information provided by the FBI and the National Burglar and Fire Alarm Association.

Penelope’s Oasis, a website that covers a whole medley of different topics from marriage to security, helped Home Security Store launch this infographic.

“Home Security Store and Penelope’s Oasis are sharing the campaign to help keep your family and home safe from burglars by promoting simple preventative steps, such as having good lighting around your home and making sure that your home always looks occupied.  All this can make a huge difference as to how appealing the home is to a potential burglar,” said Marini, a father of two.

Infographics, or information graphics, are graphic visualizations of information, data, or knowledge, adds Marini.  “The graphs can be very useful in understanding complex information.  The information we present is not too complex, but does serve as an eye opener for some homeowners who may think they are safer than they really are.”

Other statistics displayed in the infographic indicate that 73% of all burglaries are residential burglaries, with only 27% being commercial, making home alarm systems increasingly important for homeowners in order to protect themselves, their families, and property.

Other findings in the “Odds of Burglary in America” infographic include –

  • A burglary in America is committed once every 15 seconds.  This adds up to about 13 million home break-ins, or one out of every 20 homes.


  • From 10AM to 3PM is the time most burglaries occur.  This is when residents are most likely to be at work or school.


  • A single-family home in the middle of the block is more likely to be broken into than a home on a corner lot.  This is likely because a house in the corner is more easily seen and burglars, of course, do not want to get caught.


Again, Home Security Store will be creating a series of infographics giving tips on staying safe and protecting the family and the home.   A new infographic will be featured each month.  Stay tuned for Home Security Store’s next infographic entitled, “Characteristics of a Burglar”.

Please note that website bloggers can copy the infographic onto their own site to share with friends and readers by downloading here –

How to Install a BNC Fitting into a RG6 Cable

Home Security Store Tech Manager and Knowledgebase Host Matt Apperson shows you how to install a BNC fitting into a RG6 cable.  This particular cable may be used for setting up your surveillance system.


Hi I’m Matt Apperson, from and today, we’re going to hook up twist-on BNC connectors to RJ6 cable.

So in some cases you probably buy a pre-fabricated cable.  It kind of looks like this.  This is a 25-footer and I already have the ends made on it for you.  It will have the BNC and the power cable, but in some cases the sizes that we carry may not be what you need.  So you may have been got a 500-foot roll of Siamese cable which is RJ-6 and power combined.  The only difference is with the RJ6 Siamese cable you won’t have any fittings on it, so you’ll need to install your own and that’s what I’m going to show you today.

We’re going to do away with this and I’m going to show you a simple tool.  This is a tool that we carry, this is for cutting coax and it makes it real simple.  So all I need to do, is take an end of the cable and you’re going to come back maybe about half an inch and you’ll lay your cutter on the cable, and just crimp it down, and just spin.  Then we’ll take our pair of pliers here and we’ll just rip the end of it off.  Ok, underneath all of this there will be a couple layers here.  So you’ll have your shielded outer core which we’re just going to basically, you don’t wanna cut this off.  A lot of times if you cut this off you’ll end up with a bad ground connection and you won’t get too much video or you may have a jumpy video or a scratchy video.  Also you want to make sure that when you roll it back over the casing that you don’t have any extra braids of this lain into this area here because if it touches this next pin that we’re going to reveal you can end up with a shorted video, video loss or something like that.

We’re going to go ahead and cut this off here and you’re probably going to want just a standard pair of strippers.  What we’ll do is we’re going to cut this about an eighth of an inch right above what we originally had cut off, and sometimes you may need to kind of twist.  This is kind of tough to get off. And this reveals the copper center pin.  Of course this is too much to fit into this, it’s too long, so what we need to do is we’re going to shorten this up and what we want to make sure is that we want to make sure maybe we have about 3/8ths of an inch of it, leaving you with something like this.

What we’re going to do, is we’re going to take this piece here and we’re just going to screw this on.  So again, make sure that you don’t have any copper, you know inside here or touching this pin in any way.  So this is actually just going to split on here like this and you can actually just give it a little twist and it should pop on.  Then you’re just going to screw it down into place.

Now you’ve got that on there tight.  You can take this extra copper here that’s hanging and sometimes it will fall off because it’s been cut by the threads, and then usually what I do is I’ll take the excess and wrap it around.  You can tape this up with like electrical tape if you want or you can just leave it hanging or just tuck it up so it looks kind of like this.  A lot of guys will just cut this off and then run a little piece of electrical tape around it to keep it cover it up, but that’s entirely up to you.  But now, you have your RJ6 with your twist-on connector fitted.  And that should do it.

How to Assemble NX Series Control Panel

The NX-4 control panel comes standard with four hardwire zone inputs. Four programmable outputs can be set up to activate external devices during an alarm or other system event. The modular design allows for complete integration of multiple systems within one enclosure. Adding more zones or expanding capability is fast and easy.  In this video HSS Tech Manager Matt Apperson and Knowledge Base Host teaches you how to assemble a NX Series Control Panel.


“A lot times in the manuals you’ll see where it requires stand offs but that’s for additional modules.  So putting the cabinet or putting the circuit board in the cabinet is very easy to do.

You’re going to notice on your control panel on the top you have these slots here and on the bottom you also have those slots as well.  So the board is actually just going to slide in these slots and sit in a vertical position.  So I’ll show you how to do that.

So the circuit board will actually just kind of line up in the top and the bottom here and it will slide straight down.  You may been to shimmy it a little bit to get it in all way but once it’s all the way down, it’ll sit flat to the panel.

So the sticker–sometimes these won’t stand very well but they–you know, you can always just put them back down or you can move them to the side.  The terminals are labeled underneath the circuit board as well and you also have a panel schematic here on the door that tells you what terminals what for wiring.

So in this–what we’re going to do is we’re going to wire up a keypad to the panel and then we’ll wire the transformer to it and I’ll show you how to work with the zones a little bit on this one here.  So for this demonstration we’re going to use just a standard LED keypad, eight zone LED keypad which comes with the–just the straight fast packs.  So we’re going to open this up here.

On the back of the keypad you have a blue block with three screw terminals on it and they’re labeled on the circuit board, data, common and positive.  You have the same terminals here listed on the control panel, data, common and positive.  So we’ll run a wire from here to here and get this all wired up.

For this demonstration, I’m using actually a four conductor wire but this is only going to require three wires.  So what you do is just you’re going to back out your data, your common and your positive.  So get your data line and in this case, I’ll use the green for that.  And then the common I’ll use the black one and for the positive I’ll use the red wire.  I think we’re down one here.  That’s right.  Okay.  So that takes care of that.  And to the back of the keypad, this demonstration will feed it through here and then on the back of the keypad, you know the three screws here, we’re just going to loosen these up and we’re going to do away with this white wire.  We’ll just wrap it around here.

Then we’re going to use the same colored wires for wiring up here.  So we use the black for the common.  I’m just going to slide it in the side of the block there and then we’ll tighten the screws down and we use the red for the positive so we’ll put that into the positive line here and we use the green for the data so we’ll plug that in here.

So the keypad just will hook on from the top and then slide down and we can tighten the screw up on the bottom.  Keep it all together.  Okay.  I’ll set that aside.

And then wiring up our transformer, we only need two wires for this.  So in this case we’re going to use the same four conductor wire only we’re only going to use the red and the black here.

So at the top of the board, there are two terminals here labeled AC.  We’ll loosen up our screws here and we’re going to go ahead and plug our wires in there.  Make sure that you don’t have a lot of exposed copper wire because you don’t want these two wires to touch each other before you plug it in.  So make sure that you have a good solid connection.  If you’re not sure, just give a little tug on it and make sure that it doesn’t come out of the circuit board.

Your transformer may look a little different than this one here but this is the one we’re going to use for this.  Two screws on the bottom and they’re not labeled plus and minus so it’s going to be–it doesn’t matter which way the wires go because there’s going to be no polarity here.  So we’ll just go ahead and set this here and again make sure that you don’t have any wire that’s too long or anything like that.  You don’t want it touching each other and again, just check your connections.  Make sure everything’s good and tight and then we can go ahead and plug this thing in.

Okay.  When you first power this panel up, this is normal for it to be beeping.  So you’re just actually just going to step up to your keypad and press 1234.  So after you hit the 1234, the beeping will stop and your keypad’s probably going to look something like this.  You may have all four zone lights flashing.  The service may be on.  It may be off.  It’s just going to kind of depend on, you know, what you’ve got going on here for the time being.

So at this point now that you’ve got the keypad wired and the system powered up, you can actually go ahead and start wiring up your zones or unless you’ve already wired your zones then you’ll be ready to program the system.

At this point the zones right now are flashing because they’re showing that they’re open.  Usually you might see that.  For any zones that you’re not using, you’re going to want to strap them out in the control panel with a resister.  The kit should be provided with some resisters.  They are 3.3K and they look something like this here and they all have colored bands on them.  In this case, these ones have orange, orange, red and then there’s a gold colored band at the end.

So for any zone that you’re not using on your control panel, in this case we’ll just–let’s just say you’re not using zones three and four.  You’re just going to bend your resister up into like a horseshoe kind of fashion kind of like this and then you’re just going to run it across the zone and then the calm.  So in this case, we have four zones and we have two calms.  So these two calms are shared by the two corresponding zones.  So we’re going to resist here across four and calm and we’ll run a second resister from three to calm.  Tighten these up really well and then you’ll notice on your keypad that zones three and four are no longer flashing.  They’re out.  So that will take care of those zones and then once you have zones one and two hooked up the proper way, their light should be extinguished as well and the ready light should be on and then you’re either ready to use or ready to program.“

Top 4 Items to Store in a Safe at Home

Coming home to a house that has just been broken into has got to be a very bad and eerie feeling.  However, knowing that your safe has not been found, taken, or opened has to bring some relief.  If you didn’t have a safe, I’m betting you wish you did.  There are many kinds of safes, which come in all shapes and sizes.  The safes also vary in cost.  But what should you keep in a safe?  Here’s a look at the top four items to store in a home security safe.

1.       Personal and sensitive documents

Bottom line, if you don’t have a safe to protect sensitive documents then you should invest in one immediately.  Given the increase of identity theft, there is no good reason not to.  According to online magazine Zing and writer Jonathon Slappey, the types of documents stored in a home security safe are as follows –

  • Birth Certificates
  • Educational documents
  • Passports
  • Child immunization records
  • Wills
  • Marriage and Divorce papers
  • Death Certificates

2.       Firearms

According to the Momlogic website, gun accidents kill more than 500 kids annually.  This is of course why gun owners should store their firearms in a safe.  While rifle safes are more costly, smaller gun safes can be purchase for less than $200.

3.       Jewelry 

Jewelry, especially gold, has long been sought after and easily taken by thieves.  That’s because jewelry is typically easy to find in a house.  Carrying it out of the house is no problem for a thief and in return, they can easily sell it.  Don’t make finding your high-dollar jewelry easy by putting it inside your closet in a jewelry box.  Rather, invest in a safe and put your most valued jewelry in it.

4.       Money

If you do indeed keep cash at home, then storing it in a safe is best practices.  If you’re worried about the cost of a bigger metal safe with a combination lock, you should think about buying a diversion safe.  Diversion safes can be hidden in plain sight because they appear to be everyday household items, like a soda can or shaving cream, but in reality are canisters that hold items of value.

HSS Launches a New Emergency Medical Alert System for Seniors Living at Home

In the United States there are now 35 million people over the age of 65, that’s 13% of the population, reports online magazine Psychology Today. With the reluctant help of the baby boom generation, it is estimated there will be 70 million elderly people by the year 2030. Getting old inevitably means one will encounter additional health risks and challenges, according to Director of San Diego County’s Aging and Independent Services Pam Smith.

“Falls are the leading cause of injury deaths for people age 65 years or older, and the number of hospitalizations from falls keeps rising every year, but this is preventable,” said Smith.

One way to help seniors prevent death or serious injury from a fall is being able to react quickly and summon help within seconds.

Michael Sise, MD of Scripps Mercy Hospital adds, “Once you fall, particularly if you break something, there’s a good chance you won’t live independently again, and that’s if you survive. When your older and you fall you can injure your brain, you can break bones, you can break your hip or your spine. It’s a major problem. It can have lifelong implications.”

Because a very common problem for the elderly is falling, being able to reach help quickly is paramount. This is where Home Security Store’s new SilverCare Personal Daily Living Assistant - Watch Kit comes in, which offers something typical medical alarms do not.

“Statistics show that about 70% of slip and fall accidents occur in the bathroom, and most traditional alert devices don’t allow 2-way communication unless you are close to the base console that attaches to your phone line,” said SilverPlus, Inc. Sales & Customer Care Manager Pam Niemi.

“SilverCare integrates advanced technology to provide features well beyond a traditional medical alert system, including two-way communication directly from the watch; a dedicated 911 button; the ability to auto-dial up to 6 loved ones; remote call-answering; medication and appointment reminders; and an optional accessory that allows the user to turn lights on and off remotely.“

What’s even better, adds Niemi, are no monthly monitoring fees and no hidden costs. But don’t just take Niemi’s word for it. 81-year-old JoAn Case was paying a monitored monthly fee for about 5 years until she found out about SilverCare from her neighbor. Case says that the SIlverCare Watch Kit met her expectations and then some.

“My watch I love. It’s convenient and the numbers on it are big enough so I can read the time,” said Case.

Case has 11 grandchildren and keeps busy with them and volunteering. However, Case also lives alone so she needed a medical alert solution that fit her needs. Here’s one reason she chose the watch over a traditional pendant, “Whenever I would bend over, I would catch the pendant on things and so I didn’t wear it very much so it wasn’t really beneficial.”

In addition, with the SilverLite accessory, the SilverCare watch can control the lighting within your home. All one has to do is press a button on the watch and it will turn a light on.

“What I like about it is when I come home to a dark house or I stay out later than expected, I can turn the light on with my watch and just walk right in the door into the light,” said Case.

The SilverCare Personal Daily Living Assistant – Watch Kit has also been awarded the 2011 Caregiver Award for best product from Caregiver magazine.

About Home Security Store, Inc.

Home Security Store is the premiere online ecommerce website specializing in home security, including: affordable DIY wireless and hardwired security systems, security camera systems, fire alarm systems, spy equipment, survival gear, and more. The company brings together highly-trained, professional technicians and a state-of-the-art product line to provide the most comprehensive home security source found online. The company offers FREE and FAST shipping, plus FREE tech support. For more go to

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