Offices of emergency management across the United States are looking to the Harrier VSAT for a transportable device that provides relief agencies with vital satellite communications. Local, state, and federal government organizations are increasing their budget for satellite communications in the wake of natural disasters and other catastrophes. When traditional cellular and data service is unavailable due to loss of towers, overtaxed systems, or remote locations, satellite communication is critical.
Portable, Life-Saving Connection to Resources and Information
The Harrier Fly Away Antenna is a transportable device that can be packed up and taken on a plane or by car to the disaster location. Having a satellite device that is highly portable and provides voice, cellular, data, and video streaming is crucial for your team’s communication. This lightweight device can be easily carried by one to two people and quickly deployed. No need for advanced degrees in technology to set up the Harrier VSAT – it’s straightforward design allows anyone to establish connection.
A SAT Comm System that is FirstNet Compatible
One of the biggest advantages to this SAT comm system makes it especially useful for emergency responders; the Harrier Fly Away Antenna is FirstNet compatible. FirstNet gives emergency response teams priority and preemption, allowing fire departments, law enforcement agencies, medical teams, and other organizations who have opted into the FirstNet network to communicate and coordinate during large events and emergencies when commercial broadband networks can become congested. Now that First Responder Network Authority has authorized AT&T to build out the FirstNet network, better service is coming to many areas, especially rural towns that were previously dead zones. Make sure your organization has the life-saving, clear communication they need with the FirstNet compatible Harrier VSAT. Talk to an experienced communications professional at Remote Satellite Systems about the needs and priorities of your agency today.