Report Writing for School Security Officers

                                         

 

Course Description

Writing is a primary learning tool.  Many employees have difficulty writing. For security officers writing is a priority job task. Regular training and attention to writing skills will lead to improved communications skills at all levels.

Reports are valuable to the school to help improve operations and safety. Periodically reports are used to protect the organization from litigation. For the security officers their reports develop them into more competent professionals.

Our report writing system uses easily learned methods to help your staff become effective writers. The use of these methods in challenging and fun exercises shows the participant the importance of paying attention to detail. The end result is documentation that the chain of command can be confident with.

Who should attend?

            All security and surveillance staff

            Selected supervisors in other departments

Time needed

            8 hours or a customized longer program

Certification information

            Certificate awarded

Course Goals

  • Know the importance of writing
  • Be able to gather information
  • Be able to use appropriate report formats
  • Demonstrate proofing reports
  • Ensure authentication of reports
  • Protect proprietary information

Training Activities and Topics

  • The process of report writing
  • Awareness skills that help writing
  • Using analytical tools to help accurate reporting
  • Write reports
  • Proof read reports
  • Rewrite reports
  • Use diagrams, photos and annexes to maximize communication

Course Manual Provided

Client Provided Resources

  •   Classroom style
  •   Tables and chairsNote pads and pens
  •   PowerPoint projection capability

Our Mission

Our mission is to provide a safety training program for educational institutions that will have tangible results.

Calendar

    Can You Answer The Following?

    1. Tell me three policies that relate to security at your school?
    2. Can the school staff work together effectively to respond to emergency situations?
    3. What are emergency drills practiced at your school?
    4. What kind of formal safety training is given to the students?
    5. What emergency situations are you concerned about?
    6. Can your family respond effectively to dangerous situations off campus?
    7. Have you been threatened by someone who is not a student about a school situation?
    8. What are the neighboring schools safety problems?
    9. What abnormal behavior do you see in your students that could be a safety issue?
    10. How many of your students have been identified as substance abusers?
    11. How many of your students’ parents have been identified as substance abusers?
    12. Describe the level of your student’s health.