New Alarms Help People Live Independently Longer
Automated Security Alert’s Medical Alarms Can Add Years to Life at Home
Pittsburgh, PA (PRWEB) July 03, 2013
“According to the New England Journal of Medicine people with a medical alarm live independently for six more years than those without,” said Jason Seyler, Automated Security Alert's Director of Life Safety. “Doctors and other medical professionals recommend medical alert systems for senior citizens living alone. There is a direct correlation between having a medical alarm system in your home and living longer. Taking care of yourself and being able to get help when you need it with the press of the button can help extend your life.”
Automated Security Alert is a Pittsburgh-based company that is committed to helping senior citizens and physically-challenged persons stay in their own homes and out of medical facilities for as long as possible. By offering a variety of products from medical alarms, fall detectors, medication dispensers, activity monitoring, and TeleHealth services, the company is fulfilling their mission with a combination of the latest technology and old-fashioned customer service. Seyler commented that the company has Life Safety Operators in their U.S.-based call centers that are specifically trained to help senior citizens with everything from medical emergencies to safety concerns. While most medical alarm companies automatically send an ambulance without assessing the situation, Automated Security Alert clients can press a button to get express concerns about not feeling well and can in turn have Life Safety Operators contact the client’s doctor or family members. Seyler further said, “Seniors have the option to live longer and healthier lives with the assistance of our Life Safety Operators. Eliminate your worrying and get a medical alert system from Automated Security Alert because knowing when to get yourself a little more help is all a part of taking care of yourself.”
For further information, please contact Matthew Couillard at 1.800.338.7114.
(i)New England Journal of Medicine
For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/7/prweb10886782.htm