At Westhaven they offer 18 beautifully manicured holes, open to the public for daily fee play. During your round you will encounter a variety of obstacles to navigate including; water hazards, sand traps, and plenty of trees. With two creeks feeding into ponds, water will be in play on four holes of each nine. There are many mature trees dating back prior to construction in 1969, when the landscape was mostly farmland bordering Oshkosh. Hundreds of trees have been added in the over forty years since and just for good measure they sprinkled in some strategically placed sand traps.
Due to several conflicts for the recipients of the WIESA Annual Awards the date has been changed to Wednesday JUNE 21, 2017.
In addition to the WIESA Annual Meeting & Annual Awards celebration, a speaker has been added to the agenda. The speaker will be Terry Konell from TC Risk Management Services. Terry will be touching on a wide range of highly technical and complex subjects involving risk management and OSHA required compliance training.
Speaker topic: “Risk Management Supports Occupational Health and Safety”
Milwaukee Marroitt West
W231 N1600 Corporate Court
Waukesha, WI 53186 United States + Google Map
Phone: (262) 574.0888
Date: June 21
Time: 5:00 pm – 10:00 pm
***Offer Ends May 30, 2017***
Rob Radmer, Electrical Supervisor for the City of Milwaukee will tell us about the newest development on legally doing low-voltage work in the City of Milwaukee and how the changes affect you, our mem-bers.
ESA President, Angela White, will lead us through the many benefits that we enjoy as ESA members and may not even know about, as well as spearheading a SKYPE presentation from John Powter of GDP, ESA’s newest partner.
5:00 – Registration and Social Time begins
5:30 – Dinner Begins
6:00 – Speakers Begin with all allowing plenty of Q&A time
The Doubletree Hotel
18155 W. Bluemound Rd
Brookfield, WI 53045
Need to maintain your license or certification? This training theme is of special relevance to your professional goals and career objectives. Today the alarm association has 24 ceu’s to offer you and the list is a very exciting line up. I am confident your will find value in this training as a worthwhile investment and we would appreciate your involvement.
9:00 – 11:00 a.m. Introduction to Network Video Systems (2 CEU Credits)
In this course we cover the basics of networking for Video Systems including understanding what a network is and how it works from Topology and Routers, to Protocols. We discuss Bandwidth, cameras, encoders and Network Recording devices and Video management Software.
11:30-1:30 p.m. DSC iP/Cellular Fire Communications Technical Overview (2 CEU Credits)
Two Hour Course discussing UL fire communications capabilities through cellular and iP products
1:30-2:30 p.m. Cyber Security (1 CEU Credit)
2:30- 3:30 Wisestream (1 CEU Credit)
3:30 – 5:30 p.m. Basic Access Control-101 w/component TX3 from Mircom (2 CEU Credits)
We would love to hear from you, maybe the next Day of CEU’s will have those course available.
Karen Bartel: 414.459.3260
We are excited to welcome you to ESXweb.com! Refreshed and rebranded for ESX 2016.
Explore. Expand. Exchange. Evolve. ESX is the definitive event for innovative professionals who are passionate about the business of electronic security and life safety. In the near future, the website will be enriched with additional features, content and information that will help you make your plans for attending ESX 2016 in Fort Worth, June 8-10. We encourage you to stop by ESXweb.com and take a moment to check it out. The ESX team and I appreciate your support – please take a moment and watch the below video. Make sure you pass it to your peers and team members too!
Security Industry Alarm Coalition
While we support SIAC as an association, their critical mission deserves the individual support of all of our members.
By: Mike Miller
For over a decade, the Security Industry Alarm Coalition has answered every call and responded to every situation where and when needed by the industry. They have done this without consideration of the size of the city or the distance to be traveled; all while never asking for a dime. Perhaps this was a mistake, but in truth they have viewed their mission as altruistic and the contributions they received were spent regardless of anything except a need for assistance.
Some say that SIAC is a victim of their own successes and this might be a very appropriate description of what has been accomplished. However, what most people view as SIAC’s primary mission is just the tip of the preverbal iceberg.
Opposing onerous legislation is a very small part of what SIAC does. If all that they did was to respond to these crisis situations, the battle would have been lost and they would have had to close their doors long ago. The proactive mission that they engage in stops many bad things from happening. SIAC has formed 17 state alarm committees that are managed by the state police chief’s associations. In states where these committees are located, 3 police chiefs and 3 alarm industry members meet and steer alarm policies and ordinances for the entire state. Cooperatively, these committees are provided the opportunity to meet with local officials and explain what the options are and more important, ensure they are listened to.
Why doesn’t SIAC form a committee in every state? Without question, that is the ultimate goal. But with only 4 full-time SIAC employees, there isn’t enough time or money to make that happen.
At the same time that these state committees are working, SIAC employees serve on committees at the national level for police chiefs and sheriffs, providing the industry access and a voice for you and your customers. This level of access is unprecedented by our industry and it has taken many years to gain the trust and confidence that we now enjoy with law enforcement.
What isn’t obvious is how one bad policy can quickly become 10. Just as each of us has influence over a handful of people in our personal and professional lives, cities and counties are influenced by what their peers are doing. A bad policy that looks good can quickly become many more until it is not economically feasible to fight.
In spite of all of the success that SIAC has earned, it is frightening just how few people actually contribute. As large as our industry has become, 75 percent of SIAC’s income comes from only 10 contributors. While this is a real blessing, it also exposes SIAC to the impact of losing even one of these contributions. Even though SIAC’s successes impact all companies large and small equally, what’s been missing all along are contributions from the general alarm industry.
The policy “of the day” seems to be requiring alarm companies collect all registration fees and fines. On the surface it may sound innocuous but consider the details involved. You receive a monthly invoice for false responses for all of your customers. If you are a central station, your first move is to identify which dealer each of the customers belongs to. Now you have to research what happened, contact the dealer who then has to contact the customer. It would be an administrative nightmare, especially considering that billing you for these alarms is actually unconstitutional. In each of the jurisdictions where this could have happened, the industry would be required to spend thousands of dollars in order to comply.
The industry must come to recognize exactly what is at stake, and gladly agree to fund SIAC. Sadly this is not the case, and we are in real jeopardy of not being able to fund SIAC at a level that even allows us to remain at the status quo.
I encourage you to visit the SIAC website and look at the contributors. See where their support has come through and please consider adding your name to this list.
Mike Miller is President of Moon Security, an SDM top 100 company in Pasco, Washington. Mike is a Past President of the ESA, and is a full board member of SIAC.