US health department implements ReadyOp tech

Friday, 15 February, 2019

US health department implements ReadyOp tech

The Georgia Department of Health has deployed ReadyOp technology to coordinate its state-wide incident response.

It will be used to communicate with local health departments, hospitals and others. The department will also use ReadyOp for daily operations, training, and communication and coordination with other health departments and state agencies.

“We began working with the department last summer and the relationship continues to grow. They introduced several new and innovative ways of using ReadyOp for information management and distribution, inspections and reporting to match the way they want to operate,” said Marc Moore, CEO of ReadyOp Communications.

“We also continue to work with the state public health departments in other states, as we extend ReadyOp’s use across multistate regions.”

ReadyOp provides a single, secure location for organisations to consolidate incident and emergency plans, rosters, tasks, roles, groups and more. Each agency can organise its secure website, plan personnel and roles, emergency operations, callout teams and other groups that may be needed. ReadyOp enables users to communicate and interact quickly and efficiently with each other using voice, text, emails and two-way radios regardless of their location.

It is used by many local, state and federal agencies, hospitals, schools and universities and corporations for daily operations, incident and emergency response planning, regional fusion and coordination, continuity of operations (COOP) planning, and for event planning and operations. It is the only program that provides planning, operations and communications, including two-way radio communications, in a single platform.

ReadyOp’s radio interoperability provides clients with true two-way communications within and between radio talk groups regardless of location, radio type and frequency. Regardless of their location and through an encrypted internet connection, authorised users can extend radiocommunications to radios, laptops and smartphones worldwide.

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