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Elder abuse is growing by leaps and bounds and it is something that we as a society need to pay closer attention to if we want to ensure that our parents are going to be well taken of. As a matter of fact, we need to address this growing problem now if we ourselves hope and expect to look forward to golden years of pleasantry and security. Financial protection for seniors should be made a priority and it should be at the top of the priority list for everyone. For make no mistake about it, do nothing and we may as well say goodbye to financial stability. Do something now and it can only stand to benefit all. We need to be thinking about the future of generations to come. We need to take steps to stamp out elder abuse now for if we do not then tomorrow's generation will have much less to look forward to. Elder abuse is real; and those most responsible for this are primarily those in the health and financial industries. It is important for us to know this and identify this in order to start tackling the problem head on. I am going to leave you with a very insightful reference to check out. One that speaks directly to this problem.

Posted by Anonymous at 3:19PM | (1 comments)

wireless home alarms systems

More Home Security Guides: The Best Wireless Security CamerasThe Best Home Security Systems and MonitoringThe Best Multi Camera Home Surveillance Systemsid:1201IP systems use a digital signal over Cat5 cable where the signal is broadcasted back through the network and then into a Network Video Recorder NVR. IP systems are able to utilize Megapixel Resolution which offers a clearer picture than Analog systems. IP Security Cameras are substantially more expensive than analog and require at least some knowledge of IP Networks to properly install and maintain. Video quality is usually better than that of analog cameras, but it depends on the Megapixel rating of the cameras in question. Live viewing IP Cameras with less than 2 Megapixels will deliver footage at a resolution of 720P while IP Cameras with 2 Megapixels or more will deliver footage at a resolution of 1080P for live viewing. As with the analog systems, the playback of recorded video is limited by the NVR.

Posted by Anonymous at 3:19PM | (8 comments)

alarm system service

CVS/pharmacy's actions were applauded bythese groups. "We are pleased to collaborate with organizations committed to advocacy forthe blind and introduce service enhancements in our stores and online thatwill increase access for our visually impaired customers," said HelenaFoulkes, Executive Vice President and Chief Marketing Officer of CVSCaremark. Point of Sale Improvements CVS/pharmacy's point of sale improvements are designed to assist customerswho cannot read information on a flat screen point of sale device andtherefore cannot privately enter their PIN or other confidentialinformation. All CVS stores have been equipped, at a minimum, with atactile device at both the front check out counter and the pharmacy counterto ensure that customers unable to use a flat screen keypad do not have toprovide their PIN to a store employee. The company is also training itsstore employees to provide appropriate interaction with visually impairedcustomers regarding the use of the new tactile devices. "Without tactile keys, blind and visually impaired people have no choice butto share their PINs with strangers," explained Melanie Brunson, executivedirector of the American Council of the Blind. "Today's announcement, andthe collaboration that led to it, demonstrates CVS/pharmacy's ongoingcommitment to its blind and visually impaired customers. " Web Site Access The initiative includes CVS/pharmacy's commitment to ensure that its onlinepharmacy, , is accessible to persons witha wide range of disabilities, including blind computer users who use ascreen reader or magnification technology on their computers and those whorely on a keyboard instead of a mouse. CVS. com will implement theseenhancements by the end of 2009. "An accessible web site is crucial if people with vision loss are to obtaingoods, services and information on an equal footing," said Paul Schroeder,vice president, programs and policy group of the American Foundation for theBlind.

Posted by Anonymous at 3:19PM | (2 comments)