Video Surveillance

Keep track of activity in and around your business with the latest in cameras and monitors.

Sixty-five percent of burglaries can be deterred by businesses by installing video surveillance systems in and around their property. With an unobtrusive but visible video camera system in place, thieves can be turned away from attempting to practice their skills in your establishment. As a business owner, you cannot always be on-site but in the case of a robbery, your video surveillance will bring justice and help you recover lost merchandise.


If there is criminal activity around your business, you’ll want as much evidence as possible to resolve the problem. For this reason, you’ll want to take advantage of our strategic camera positioning to give you the most effective angles for capturing any wrongdoing.


All of our Video Surveillance systems consist of 1080P HD Commercial Grade Equipment. This technology has been established as state-of-the-art equipment when it comes to surveillance video camera systems.


Being able to view your Security System from a remote location in real-time is very important. After all, the biggest part of having a commercial surveillance system is to be your eyes when you’re away.

Components of a Video Surveillance System

Security Cameras

The first (and most obvious, for sure) component of a CCTV system is the security cameras. Which security cameras are right for your system depends on your individual needs and budget; are you placing them indoors or outdoors? Is 1080P a large enough resolution? Will they be able to see and record video efficiently in low-lighting? Are they placed with an adequate field of view, or will a PTZ (Pan Tilt Zoom) camera be necessary? These are all important questions to be considered when choosing security cameras for your CCTV system.

Cabling / Wiring

For most commercial CCTV systems, structured cabling run throughout the walls, connecting your security cameras to the server or NVR, will be a vital component. While more and more wireless security cameras are becoming popular, especially for home use, wired security cameras still reign supreme for more permanent and demanding security use.

When using IP cameras – as most CCTV systems do these days – you will most likely be looking at Cat5E or Cat6 cables, which can transfer the large amount of data required by digital video and high resolutions at very fast speeds, and often over long distances. This is an upgrade from the coax cabling that usually powers analog security cameras; coax cables are reliable, but not compatible with IP cameras. In many cases, Cat5e and Cat6 cables will also power the security cameras, eliminating the need for further wiring. This is called Power-Over-Ethernet and requires a PoE switch when the security cameras are not connected to an NVR. Wireless security cameras may need less wiring in the walls but will still require cables to power the security camera separately, usually via 110VAC power.

Network Video Recorder (NVR) 

The Network Video Recorder, also known as the NVR, is another essential element to any IP camera system. Connected to the same IP network, the NVR can be installed virtually anywhere in your building or home. The NVR allows you to record and store video on a hard drive, snap images and transmit them to your computer or remote device for live and recorded viewing. Network Video Recorders usually have multiple channels for inputting security camera feeds, and are an all-in-one place for combining feeds and keeping a comprehensive eye on your surveillance feeds.

NVR’s differ mainly from DVR’s in that they record video from IP cameras, while DVR’s mainly record analog-based video to a digital format.

Storage (Hard Drives)

An NVR makes it easy to record video surveillance footage, but you will need connected hard drives on which to store this footage. Choosing the right amount of storage can seem like a confusing gamble, but it doesn’t have to be; it’s simply a matter of calculating the length of video you need to store, by the bitrate and resolution your camera shoots at. When recording 4k security camera video, this can end up being a large number requiring terabytes of footage. For lesser archival needs, you can usually get away with much less.

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