BI’s offender-funded option saves money for correctional agencies

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Electronic monitoring (EM) is a useful tool for correctional agencies across the United States. The technology assists supervising officers in keeping track of individuals being monitored while helping to combat jail and prison overcrowding. As such, electronic supervision programs have been on the rise in the U.S.

But EM programs can be costly, which is why some agencies opt to recover some of the cost to administer the programs through offender fees.

Offender fees enable agencies to off-set the costs of electronic supervision programs, and for many agencies this allows them to supervise a greater number of individuals within their program. Agencies are able to begin their programs with the offender-funded option or may add the option to an existing program. The fees for the technology can range from a flat monthly rate to a daily fee, depending on the needs of the individual.

The offender-funded option offers several benefits, including:

  • A little to no-cost alternative to incarceration that helps reduce overcrowding
  • Reducing the cost of operation and the cost of building new jails and prisons
  • Using saved funds to expand community-based supervision programs or diverting the money savings to other corrections programs
  • The option for offenders to live at home, go to work and maintain social ties while serving their sentence—a double benefit as there is little to no cost to taxpayers and the offender continues to contribute to the local community and economy.
  • Having clients contribute a portion of the technology and service costs adds value for the client. As such, compliance is enhanced because the individual is sharing the financial burden.

There are several ways for agencies to implement the offender-funded option, including completely outsourcing the implementation and operation or handling the operation in-house after purchasing or leasing electronic monitoring technology.

BI manages thousands of offenders daily for agencies that have implemented the offender-funded program option.

The option is available to state, local and federal agencies.

Posted in Monitoring Technology

Caseload and Monitoring Support Q&A with Vice President of Protocol Operations, Henry Conforti

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HConfortiBI Incorporated is continually improving and expanding our suite of comprehensive technologies and services based on evolving agency needs and emerging technology. In addition to the quality monitoring services we have provided our customers for more than 30 years, our new Monitoring Operations offers the most comprehensive solution for caseload management in the field, whether offenders are on electronic monitoring or not. With the acquisition of Protocol Government Solutions, we now offer a single consolidated software system for case management support that includes integrated voice recognition, offender messaging, curfew scheduling, fee collection, automated billing and officer compliance monitoring. Protocol has 22 years of government experience, currently works with 20 states and has more than 100 state and local contracts in place supporting a wide variety of services.

Henry Conforti is responsible for the development and implementation of Protocol Government Solutions’ overall business strategy and key initiatives, as well as the development of new business relationships. Mr. Conforti has extensive experience in the corrections field, business development, operations management and software development. Prior to Protocol, Mr. Conforti served as Regional Director of PMI McLaughlin, an electronic monitoring business in which he led the company into the offender monitoring marketplace. Mr. Conforti started his career in corrections as Head Residences Counselor in 1987 at The Safer Foundation in Chicago.

Q. BI recently announced the acquisition of Protocol Government Solutions. How will this enhance current Monitoring Operations?
A. BI understands and respects the enormous responsibility and public trust placed in agencies managing community corrections programs and we are continually improving and expanding our suite of comprehensive technologies and services. By incorporating Protocol’s wide range of caseload management solutions for both hooked and unhooked offenders, we have added additional tools to assist agencies in meeting the daily challenges of supervising offenders in the community. We are continuing to provide 24-hour availability for consistent, uninterrupted customer support and protection of critical offender and agency data. In addition, our caseload support services can relieve officers of up to 70 percent of their clerical or data processing workload, which enables them to increase productivity and spend their valuable time with offenders. BI is committed to our customers and to the communities they serve, which ensures corporate stability, expanded alternative sanctions, corrections-focused service and the highest standards of quality and program support.

Q. How does Monitoring Operations help officers manage their caseloads more efficiently?
A. BI offers several solutions to assist officers in managing their caseloads whether clients are on electronic monitoring or not. Our 24-hour call center can serve as a dispatch center, where operators dictate calls from offenders, officers and outside agencies. Offenders can check in via a live operator or through our Integrated Voice Recognition System. Officers can leave messages for offenders, request warrants and escalate critical incident notification. This expands after-hours coverage for agencies, showing a 24/7 presence in the community. We also offer a one-of-a-kind case management package that reduces up to 70 percent of clerical work. We will work with an agency to customize the program specifically to their needs, seeking a seamless transition to the new system and a result of fully automated caseloads. Another feature offered through these services is the ability to handle offender fee collection. If an agency collects fees from offenders, BI can take the burden from officers to improve collection efforts and reduce costs to the agency. These fees can also be applied to offset cost of the program. What really sets us apart, however, are our variety of services to meet agency caseload needs. These include offender check-in and interviews, curfew monitoring, offender messaging services, court date reminders, drug test notification, cell phone locator and sex offender registry, to name a few.

Q. How does BI’s expanded Monitoring Operations Center enhance an agency’s electronic monitoring program?
A. Electronic monitoring offers a tool for agencies to supervise offenders in the community and help enhance public safety. With BI’s Monitoring Operations, agencies have an added layer of support with their program. This includes dispatched referrals for equipment enrollments and installations, dispatched referrals for equipment repairs and replacements, managing offender profiles, schedules and exclusionary zones and managing events and alerts. Our Monitoring Operations can act as a ‘first response’ to violations for agencies by troubleshooting alerts and providing immediate notification of violations.

Q. Can you expand on your call center services?
A. Our call center is located in Aurora, Illinois, and staffs 168 highly trained, background checked operators. We handle 3.3 million inbound calls annually from offenders, officers, outside law enforcement and treatment providers and place 1.2 million outbound calls annually, verifying offenders’ schedules, attendance at treatment sessions and following up on violations. All calls are recorded and transcribed, real-time, into the chronological case notes for each offender. Anything that happens with an offender (i.e. arrest, law enforcement contact, positive drug test) is transferred to a live operator ensuring that it is handled immediately. Not only does our call center serve as an offender messaging system, but officers can also call in from the field to request an operator dictate their case notes. This saves a great deal of time for officers to focus on field work as opposed to paperwork. The ability to have us issue warrants and escalate notification of critical incidents makes this an ideal system for fugitive apprehension and greatly enhances public safety.

Q.Can you expand on your case management services?
A. BI’s caseload and monitoring support services offer a wide variety of options for automation if an agency requests this service. This can be integrated into a current web-based case management system or we can work with the agency to custom build a system. Our goal is to ensure that officers are getting the most out of our services to enhance the management of their caseloads. By utilizing our web-based services, agencies can automate parole plans, client agreements, LSI assessments, orders of protection, earned time and any other paperwork associated with the offender. Addresses, sex offender registration information and employment information can be updated with the click of a button. In addition, outside information and billing from services such as county jails, treatment providers and drug testing facilities can be integrated so that information is directly transcribed into the chronological case notes for each offender. Agencies are also able to automate parole holds and releases that are immediately sent to county jails. Just as easily as all of this data is entered into the system, it can be extracted into real-time, customizable reports with the click of a button. All information is accessible via phone, email, laptop, smart phone and PDA, 24/7.

Q. What other outside systems can be incorporated into your caseload and monitoring support services?
A. Some agencies choose to integrate NCIC into their existing systems. This provides a valuable public safety tool due to the immediate notification to the officer if an offender is wanted or has been arrested. The NCIC terminal offers 24-hour processing of all name and fingerprint hits on offenders. The ability for us to process warrants for an agency, if they so choose, allows for immediate notification to outside law enforcement as well as parole boards. This feature works well for agencies with fugitive apprehension units.

Q. How do your services drive officer compliance?
A. With the ability to run real-time, customizable reports at any time, agencies can set up quarterly or monthly department reports on any aspect of an officer’s caseload. This might include reports on offender violations, completed offender assessments and offender profiles and the number of offender contacts made by each officer. An officer on/off duty system can also be incorporated.

Q. What is an example of what a typical program might look like?
A. BI can customize a program that is unique to an agency. Many agencies will choose to incorporate our 24-hour call center with our live operators as well as the Integrated Voice Recognition option, our web-based case management services, fee collection service and warrant processing. BI is committed to our customers and to the communities they serve. We offer the highest standards of quality and support to each and every program.

 

Posted in BI Insight, Uncategorized

BI Incorporated donates to Napa County charities, coordinates volunteer effort

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Program Manager Patrese Scott presents Shirley King, director of the Napa Valley Food Bank, with a donation on behalf of BI Incorporated.

Several staff and participants of the Napa County Community Corrections Service Center, operated by BI Incorporated in partnership with the Napa County Probation Department, recently gave back to the community through donations and volunteer efforts made to a local food bank and the Salvation Army.

BI contributed $5,000 to the Salvation Army and $2,500 to the Community Action of Napa Valley and staff and probationers who report to the Napa County CCSC volunteered time at the Salvation Army and Napa Storehouse.

At the Salvation Army, volunteers served food to staff and visitors, while they helped to stock the pantry’s shelves at Napa Storehouse, which is a part of the Community Action of Napa Valley—a network of seven Napa Valley food banks that serve more than 1,000 households per month.

“Learning to give back to our community is one of the important points we stress with probationers who attend the day reporting program and part of promoting positive attitudes and behavior,” said Patrese Scott, program manager of the Napa County CCSC. “It’s only natural that we as an organization and our participants give back to those in need.”

The Napa County CCSC was opened by Napa County in 2009 to help alleviate jail crowding problems and tackle chronic recidivism with certain offender groups. Currently, 51 probationers attend the day reporting center program and another 80 check in twice weekly for a personal recognizance program.

The goals of the Napa County Day Community Corrections Service Center include reducing the jail population by diverting individuals to community supervision and helping clients stay crime-free once released to the community. Participants are monitored closely for alcohol and drug use, meet with case managers and participate in intensive treatment and training classes.

Posted in Industry News

Urban Institute releases brief on improving recidivism as a performance measure

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California Public Safety RealignmentThe Urban Institute recently released a brief on how to gather recidivism data as a means to improve every state’s ability to track recidivism data and drive smart policies and informed decision-making.

The 13-page brief is intended to act as a blueprint, giving states guidance on how to make recidivism a meaningful performance measure so that policymakers do not have to rely on anecdotes or system-level trends when evaluating policies and programs.

As a part of their blueprint, the authors provide four steps in making recidivism a meaningful performance measure. They are:

  1. Definition: Use multiple measures of success.
  2. Collection: Develop protocols to ensure data are consistent, accurate, and timely.
  3. Analysis: Account for the underlying composition of the population.
  4. Dissemination: Package the findings to maximize impact and get the results into the hands of decisionmakers.

The brief elaborates on each step, suggesting that there is no “right” measure of recidivism. Instead, the authors say, “States should think of recidivism as a series of different performance indicators that must be carefully calibrated to the outcome they are intended to measure. Recidivism reduction is the responsibility of multiple agencies and many different actors, and the definition of success must allow for a range of outcome measures that are responsive to this fact.”

To read the brief in its entirety, click here.

BI Incorporated works with correctional agencies across the country to provide electronic monitoring technology designed to help reduce recidivism by holding offenders accountable for their time and actions.

Our electronic monitoring technologies are often used in conjunction with day reporting programs, like those run by our sister company GEO Reentry Services, which work to change criminal thinking through evidence-based cognitive behavioral therapy.

To learn more about our products and services, click here.

Posted in Industry News

Illinois Department of Corrections renews contract with BI Incorporated

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Illinois DOCExtending a 10-year relationship, the Illinois Department of Corrections has once again selected BI Incorporated to provide GPS tracking and electronic monitoring products and services for offenders released to community supervision.

As a part of the contract, BI will provide the BI ExacuTrack® One, BI HomeGuard® 200 and BI HomeGuard® 206 to the Illinois DOC.

The DOC supervises more than 49,000 incarcerated adults in 25 adult correctional centers. It also supervises more than 29,000 parolees released to community supervision, which includes GPS tracking or participation in reentry programs such as day reporting or adult transitional centers.

BI has a longstanding relationship with the Illinois Department of Corrections for offender monitoring technology, monitoring services and reentry services. Today more than 3,000 offenders are monitored with BI’s electronic monitoring systems in Illinois. Under terms of this new award, Illinois will use the ExacuTrack One to monitor high-risk sex offenders released to community supervision.

The ExacuTrack One provides accurate data about an offender’s movement within the community by monitoring an offender’s geographical position using a portable tracking unit that relies on available GPS data and other location positioning technologies.

As the product name implies, ExacuTrack One includes a single device that is installed on the ankle of the individual being supervised. This tracking unit works on the same monitoring platform, BI TotalAccess®, as the rest of BI’s electronic monitoring equipment.

The HomeGuard 200 and HomeGuard 206 are curfew monitoring systems that allow officers to enforce compliance to court-ordered curfews and schedules. While the HomeGuard 200 uses radio-frequency to monitor, the HomeGuard 206 receiver has an embedded cellular unit which eliminates the need for a traditional landline.

To learn more about BI’s electronic monitoring technology, click here.

Posted in Industry News

Bureau of Justice Statistics releases figures on prison populations in 2013

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barb wire 1The Bureau of Justice Statistics recently released a report that found state prison populations rose for the first time since 2009, while the federal prison population declined for the first time since 1980.

According to the report, “Prisoners in 2013,” in December 2013, state and federal prisons held approximately 1.57 million prisoners, an increase of 4,300 prisoners from year-end 2012.

That increase reflects a 6,300 inmate increase in the state prison population during 2013, and a decrease of 1,900 inmates in the federal prison population.

Other highlights include:

  • The number of prisoners sentenced to more than a year in state or federal prison increased by 5,400 persons from year-end 2012 to year-end 2013.
  • The number of people admitted to state or federal prison during 2013 increased by 4%, from 608,400 in 2012 to 631,200 in 2013.
  • The number of sentenced prisoners grew in 27 states, including three of the four states with the largest prison populations: Texas (up 2 percent), California (up 1 percent) and Florida (up 1 percent).
  • The number of female prisoners sentenced to more than a year in state or federal prison rose by 2,800 inmates (up 3 percent).

The report also examines the progress of California’s Public Safety Realignment policy, finding that California state prisons held 122,800 inmates in custody at year-end 2013. An additional 13,200 prisoners were held in private prisons or in other states.

Due to realignment, California experienced large declines in its prison population in 2011 and 2012. By year-end 2013, the state’s prisoners in custody were 143 percent of the design capacity, down from 181 percent in 2010.

Read the full report here.

BI Incorporated, the nation’s leader in electronic monitoring technology, works with more than a dozen agencies in California and many more throughout the United States to provide alternatives to incarceration in an attempt to help alleviate prison overcrowding.

Electronic monitoring is designed to complement traditional incarceration while saving taxpayers money and allowing offenders suitable to the program to forego prison while still maintaining compliance to court-ordered sanctions designed to discourage future criminal activity.

Posted in Industry News

Morgan County receives nearly perfect audit score for second year

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morgan countyMorgan County Community Corrections, a BI Incorporated customer since 1995, once again ranked number one in the state following an annual review by the Indiana Department of Corrections, who performed an intensive on-site audit.

Morgan County Community Corrections scored 96 out of 100 for the on-site audit, as well as 100 on the presentation portion for a written grant application to the Indiana DOC, which earned the agency a $20,932 performance bonus.

The community corrections department manages several diverse, evidence-based programs that focus on assisting offenders in establishing lives free of crime. Community Corrections Coordinator Jim Reed credits many of the department’s successes with a unique structure that combines probation and other community corrections programs so that supervising officers know every detail of each participant’s case.

The county uses electronic monitoring as an alternative to incarceration, employing a wide selection of BI products so that offenders can be matched up to the appropriate technology in an attempt to encourage compliance.

Morgan County uses the BI ExacuTrack® One, BI ExacuTrack®, BI HomeGuard® 200 and HomeGuard 206, BI TAD® and, more recently, the SOBERLINK SL2.

The county also uses BI TotalAccess® and is supported by BI Monitoring Operations.

The county typically monitors at least 55 offenders under their electronic monitoring program, which is overseen by three officers, though the program has managed up to almost 100 individuals at one time.

This is the second year Morgan County ranked the highest out of 92 counties in Indiana.

Posted in Industry News

U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement renews contract with BI Incorporated

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ICEUnited States Immigration and Customs Enforcement recently renewed a five-year contract with BI Incorporated to receive case management and supervisions services under the Enforcement and Removal Operations’ Intensive Supervision Appearance Program. BI has managed this program for ICE since its inception in 2004 and after its revision and expansion as ISAP II in 2009. Today, BI operates more than 40 ISAP offices.

ISAP is a core component of the Department of Homeland Security’s Alternatives to Detention program, providing case management and supervision to individuals involved in immigration proceedings. The program works to facilitate attendance at immigration hearings and compliance with court orders. ISAP has been successful in raising attendance rates at immigration hearings for participants as well as compliance with final court orders.

ISAP has several service levels, including frequent reporting to an ISAP office for case management services as well as a technology-only offering that involves electronic monitoring equipment and services. For electronic monitoring equipment, BI has supplied BI ExacuTrack® One and BI VoiceID.

The ExacuTrack One is a one-piece GPS tracking unit that offers reliable monitoring data that can send alerts to supervising officers via a pager, email, PDA or a combination of methods if warranted. The device allows officers to confidently monitor individuals awaiting immigration hearings and ensure participants are responding to curfews and schedules.

VoiceID is an equipment-free location monitoring system that only requires the use of a telephone, making it an economical option. With VoiceID, participants call an automated system that verifies their identity through biometric “voiceprint” authentication.

Through a series of outbound calls to the client or inbound calls from the participant, the VoiceID system verifies that the individual is at the required pre-determined location. The low-maintenance but reliable system is useful for supervisors overwhelmed by large caseloads.

To learn more about ERO, click here. To learn more about BI’s technology and treatment options, click here.

Posted in Monitoring Operations

Vigo County to use BI HomeGuard 206 for home-detention monitoring

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Offenders sentenced to home-detention in Vigo County, Indiana, will be monitored with the BI HomeGuard® 206, a cellular-based monitoring system that reliably monitors individuals for compliance to their curfews and schedules.

The Vigo County Board of Commissioners recently approved the contract between the Vigo County Community Directions Department and BI Incorporated and the county will receive 120 of the HomeGuard 206 systems.

Community Corrections Director Bill Watson told the board the digital system would allow for easier access to the home detention monitoring program by the majority of offenders. That’s because the HomeGuard 206 does not require a traditional phone landline, but instead has an embedded cellular unit, making it available for a wider range of offenders.

As it is, many offenders do not have access to landlines, whether they have outstanding phone bills or, like most people, simply use a cell phone for all of their communication needs.

The HomeGuard 206 electronic monitoring system uses radio frequency to continuously verify that the offender is where they are supposed to be. The system includes a durable transmitter worn by the offender that communicates with the HomeGuard 206 cellular receiver, which reports the offender’s presence or absence in the home.

As with other electronic monitoring and GPS tracking systems, agencies and supervising officers have the flexibility to determine policies and procedures for notifications and alerts when offenders deviate from schedules and curfews.

You can read more about the HomeGuard 206 here.

Posted in Monitoring Technology

SOBERLINK SL2 Q&A with Founder and CEO, Brad Keays

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SOBERLINK SL2The SOBERLINK® SL2 is a mobile, handheld breath alcohol monitoring device which measures BrAC through deep lung breath samples. SOBERLINK SL2 incorporates photo identity verification, professional grade fuel cell technology and GPS to ensure the client is accurately identified, located and tested. The device is extremely easy to use for any offender population and allows clients to discreetly submit BrAC tests from any location. Unlike SOBERLINK, other devices are larger, more difficult to use, and simply compare test photos against a single master file photo instead of a full photo library like the SL2. The GPS point is collected during each test, delivering assurance of the individual’s location during the recommended 3-4 tests throughout the day.

Brad Keays is the founder and CEO of SOBERLINK, Inc. With the introduction of the SL1 in mid-2011, SOBERLINK created a new category in alcohol monitoring focused around mobile handheld technology. Below, Brad answers questions about SOBERLINK and the SL2:

Q. What inspired you to start an alcohol monitoring company?
A. My father was in the business for years and one day I realized that there had not been any technology advances for 15 years. I had owned technology companies in the past working alongside both software and hardware engineers. I knew that a better system could be built but was not sure how to design the perfect system until 2009. In 2009 after downloading my first Smartphone APP, I realized that cellular technology was the ideal avenue for advancing breath alcohol monitoring.

Q. How does the SL2 device work?
A. During each breath test, the SL2 Breathalyzer takes a picture of the end-user to confirm their identity. The real-time photo and breath alcohol result are wirelessly transmitted on Verizon’s Private Network to SOBERLINK’s cloud-based monitoring site. Direct alerts can be set up for contacts when signs of a relapse, such as a missed or positive test, occur.

Q. How accurate are the alcohol test results?
A. The SL2 device contains a professional-grade fuel cell sensor with a detection range of 0.000% – 0.400% BrAC and an accuracy level of +/- .005 BrAC. The fuel cell that SOBERLINK uses is a globally trusted sensor used for high-end workplace and law enforcement breath alcohol instruments.

Q. How does fuel cell technology work?
A. When a breath sample containing alcohol comes in contact with the surface of the fuel cell, the alcohol is quickly absorbed. A chemical reaction occurs in the fuel cell, in which the alcohol oxidizes. This oxidation process converts alcohol to acetic acid, which releases an electric current. The higher the alcohol concentration in the breath sample, the greater the chemical reaction and the higher the BrAC. If alcohol is not present in the sample, there is no chemical reaction, no electrons are released, and the result would be .000 BrAC.

Q. How do you verify the right person is taking the test?
A. In early 2014, SOBERLINK released Adaptive Facial Recognition™, which has virtually eliminated the need for officers to review compliant participant photos. The SL2 device has an embedded high-resolution camera that takes a picture of the participant during the breath alcohol test. The software spatially analyzes each point-in-time photograph against a collective library of participant file photos. The software also recognizes and adapts to subtle appearance changes, such as facial hair.

Q. What happens if there is a positive test?
A. In the event of a positive test, the system sends out direct alerts to predetermined contacts and the client will be prompted to retest in order to confirm consumption of alcohol versus accidental exposure (i.e. mouthwash).

Q. Do clients need a cell phone to use the SL2?
A. No, the SL2 contains a cellular module and sends test results via Verizon’s wireless network. As an optional feature on the monitoring site, enrolled clients may opt to receive reminder text messages on their personal cell phone when a test is due. Although the clients receive text reminders, each client should also receive a hard copy of their testing schedule and the expected procedure for positive test results.

Q. How often does the SL2 device need to be calibrated?
A. The SL2 device has an internal test counter, and case managers receive an email alert when a calibration accuracy check is due. Fuel cell sensor accuracy may last for many years, however SOBERLINK recommends calibration checks when prompted.

Q. How does the testing schedule work?
A. The monitoring site allows for customized client testing schedules. A “Scheduled” test means that a client has a variable testing window in which to send their test, starting 15 minutes before the test time and ending after the selected variable testing time. The variable testing windows can be set for 30 minutes, 1 hour, 2 hour, 3 hour or 4 hour durations. However, clients may submit a test at any time. If the test was not scheduled through the monitoring site, it will be labeled as an “Unscheduled” test.

Q. How do client text reminders work?
A. Clients must authorize use of their personal cell numbers and accept an initial opt-in text message from the SOBERLINK monitoring portal. Officers enroll and set up client test schedules in the system. Once enrolled, clients receive the automated text reminder 15 minutes prior to each scheduled test. A separate Alert feature enables predetermined contacts to receive automatic email and/or text notification for positive test results or tests taken outside of a scheduled testing window.

Q. Who has access to test results?
A. One of the major benefits of the SOBERLINK monitoring software platform is the ability to customize access for multiple individuals within an agency. For example, officers may be authorized to receive full access or read-only access to view results at any time. SOBERLINK is the only company that has Daily, Weekly or Monthly automated reporting. These reports provide a synopsis of client activity, making caseload management easier.

Q. Has the SL2 been challenged in court?
A. Yes, SOBERLINK, Inc. and authorized SOBERLINK Service Providers have testified and successfully defended the technology many times. The 3 years of testimony has validated the reliability and accuracy of the SL2 device in court hearings. One example of a judges ruling was “I am satisfied that we are going to know if she touched any alcohol. I think the device works just fine and gives the information that we need to know and mostly keeps (defendant) honest about her consumption.”

Q. Any plans to expand your product line?
A. Yes, we are anticipating the release of our newest product the SLBLUE, which is set to release in third quarter 2014. The SLBLUE sends test data through an iPhone or iPad, therefore, there is never an excuse not to send a test. If someone is in an area with no cell coverage they can connect to the nearest Wi-Fi network and send their test that way.

Q. There are many similar products coming to market, what makes SOBERLINK different?
A. We take a lot of pride at SOBERLINK in designing our product to be discreet and easy to use. We realize that the client has a life and we do our best to make it convenient for them to prove their sobriety. That being said, we have built in many features to ensure accuracy that our competition has been unable to duplicate. One example is our Tamper Detection technology. Our engineers worked for years to refine algorithms to detect any type of tampering. Each week we successfully identify multiple clients trying to beat our system.

SOBERLINK, Inc. will continue to be the leader in developing innovative mobile alcohol monitoring devices and software to help change behavior and promote accountability for those in recovery.

Posted in Monitoring Technology, Uncategorized