There are many different types of access control systems for both home and business applications.
Entry systems help control entry into the premises and how they move about within it.
To control access to and from buildings and areas within, there are basic single entrance systems available, such as keypads, swipe cards or audio intercom.
More complex computer based systems can control multiple gates, barriers, doors that require staff to present some form of identification or corporate pass.
Access Control Systems Explained
During working hours, typically Monday to Friday, 8am to 6pm access control systems can create a safe environment for staff and visitors.
Those businesses that require special authorisation to gain access in certain areas can be achieved with an entry and access control system.
During night hours, entry systems along with other security measures such as CCTV and alarms can deter unwelcome visitors. Areas can be completely locked down giving permission to only those who are permitted to have access.
A Matter of Security Limited specialise in entry and access control systems. Whatever your requirements our team are here to find a solution.
Access Control Specialists
A Matter of Security Limited is very proud of the experience and training our staff have using access control equipment. We provide Professional in house Design, Supply, Installation, Commission, Verification and Maintenance Services to all access control systems from a simple car park barrier to a multi door complex system.
Anti Vandal Keypad
All the above systems can integrate with other security measures you may already have in place, such as intruder alarms, CCTV and fire detection.
Professional Access Control
With many years experience A Matter of Security are preferred installed for many access control manufacturers. We install brands such as VIDEX, Paxton and BPT to name a few.
Creating a fairer and more equal access control system (Disability Discrimination Act DDA)
A Matter of Security Limited understand the importance of less abled bodies when it comes to using an access control security system. Brail buttons, wider openings of doors and lower exit buttons are some of the ways that a system can comply with the Disability Discrimination Act.
The Disability Discrimination Act (DDA) prompted service providers to provide access to the less able, in particular wheelchair users. The Equality Act re-enforces the requirements of the DDA and extends them.
As a supplier of products used by wheelchair, blind and other less able people we are aware of the requirements of the Equality Act and can design a system that complies with all the relevant standards and the spirit of the Equality Act 2010.
For more information visit: https://www.gov.uk/government/policies/creating-a-fairer-and-more-equal-society