From accidents off the rugged cliffs of the Atlantic coast to casualties in the high waves of the North Sea, drones could be used in the future to help save lives across the UK
A new project will investigate if drones could also boost missions by
visiting rescue sites ahead of air, sea or land based recovery teams; by providing
a full picture of the situation and helping to develop the appropriate
5 February by the Maritime & Coastguard Agency (MCA), the project will
explore how current regulation can be developed to unlock the potential for drones
to help those in distress on the UK’s coastline, making rescues safer and more
Nusrat Ghani said: “Drone technology has enormous potential for our search and
rescue teams, who save lives 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
ground-breaking project will not only hope to boost the capabilities of our
already fantastic teams but will also boost our ability to spot pollution
hazards and protect our precious marine environment.”
Last year alone,
the MCA’s civilian search and rescue helicopters responded to seven missions a
day on average, saving more than 1,600 people. In total, the MCA coordinated
over 22,000 incidents and rescued over 7,000 people.
aviation technical assurance manager at the Maritime & Coastguard Agency,
said: “I am extremely proud and excited that the MCA has taken the brave step
to take the lead in the development and implementation of beyond visual line of
sight (BVLOS) drones in UK airspace.
“The use of drones in search and rescue, counter pollution and maritime
aerial observation operations will potentially increase overall efficiency and
also reduce the risk to our personnel – allowing the MCA to discharge its
international obligations effectively.”
Fatal falling debris accident prompts push for drone inspections
By Amy Yensi
Just days after Erica Tishman,
a renowned architect, was killed by falling debris in midtown, some city
officials are proposing a new law they say will help prevent similar accidents.
It would require the
department of buildings to conduct a drone inspection within 48 hours of a
complaint or violation.
“This is not a toy, but
it’s a tool. These tools will save millions of dollars. It would save time, but
most importantly it could actually save lives,” said Brooklyn Borough President
The legislation would also
authorize the city housing authority to use drones for its building
The proposal’s goal is to
detect problems and possibly hazardous conditions.
Tishman was walking along 49th
Street last Tuesday when a piece of facade came crashing down from a building
that had been fined back in April.
City Councilmen Justin Brannan
and Robert Cornegy said lawmakers must act because drone use currently is only
legal inside state parks.
They point to the lack of
manpower at the buildings department to keep up with the thousands of
structures that have violations, or in need of repair.
“In speaking to them very
recently, one of their ideas is that we’re going to add more inspectors. That’s
only one part of this and only one component to what’s necessary,” said
The proposal would authorize
private companies to offer the inspection services to building owners who would
have to pay the bill — a more cost-effective option, according to the Brooklyn
City officials say the current
laws regulating airspace date back to 1948, long before this drone technology
existed. They’re hoping to ease those laws, get them up in the air, and inspect
city buildings as soon as possible.
A maintenance company which admitted breaching health and safety laws after Tahnie Martin was killed by debris blown off a roof by Storm Doris was subsequently fined £1.3 million.
Tahnie Martin, who worked at the University of Wolverhampton, died on February 23 2017 after she was struck by wooden debris while walking past a cafe in Wolverhampton city centre.
The 29-year-old, from Stafford, was walking along Dudley Street with colleagues when a large piece of roofing flew from a building.
Mother-of-two killed by stone gargoyle that fell three stories off historic church in Chicago.
Sara Bean, 34, was walking to lunch with her fiancé when she was hit in the head by the falling stone
The mother of two was rushed to the hospital where she was pronounced dead.
In May last year the RICS published an insight paper ‘Drones: applications and compliance for surveyors’ providing guidance on the issues relating to varied uses UAVs or unmannned aerial systems (UASs).
The use of drones in commercial business is increasing
Whilst there are numerous risks and safety concerns associated with the use of drones, they do allow for a more efficient way for businesses to survey
We take a look at how drones could be used during a claims process, and the benefits they could bring to the insurance industry.
The use of drones in commercial businesses is increasing, as the number of commercial operators with a license to fly drones in the UK has risen from five in 2010 to over 4,500 in 2018.
Whilst there are numerous risks and safety concerns associated with the use of drones, not least the high profile case of drones grounding flights at Gatwick, in 2018 the speed, cost and sustainability of doing so can allow for a more efficient way for businesses to survey both vast areas and hard to reach places.
We take a look at how drones could be used during a claims process, and the benefits they could bring to the insurance industry.
Surveying a damaged area
A key use of drones is their ability to survey a large area in a short time. In cases of severe damage, for example a large scale fire at a warehouse or building, or damage from extreme weather events and natural disasters, drones are able to scan the area quickly in order to determine the damage caused. Recently, drones have been able to capture images of the damage caused by wildfires in California and across parts of Australia.
In addition, another common use of drones would be to inspect damaged roofs or tall buildings, areas which would be difficult, and costly, for individuals to reach. In doing this, images of damaged areas can be accessed quicker by an insurer, meaning progress of a claim can be much quicker.
While the ability to identify large-scale damage is one benefit of using drones, it is also in cases where damage is known to exist but in places humans can’t access easily, for example equipment breakdown such as boilers that drones also have benefits. With some equipment often being located in tight places, drones can be called upon to access and survey any potential damage that may occur, or may have occurred.
Helping with inspections
Similarly to surveying a damaged area, drones can also be used in the safety inspection of a number of ways. Inspecting roofs, buildings or large areas such as crops and hard to reach equipment are just a small number of ways that drones can provide benefits to insurers before any loss has occurred.
An advantage to being able to take so many high-quality pictures of an area at once for insurers is clear – not only will it reduce the time it takes for images to be taken, but it also presents significantly less risk than if an employed surveyor attempted to take them.
An added benefit of being able to take so many images of an area during inspection, is being able to revisit those pictures when a claim is made, especially in cases of suspected fraud. For example, being able to look back at a picture of a roof that has been claimed to have been damaged in strong winds, can help detect and deter fraudulent claims if there was already damage to a particular area.
As well as reducing cost and risk for an insurer, and in an age of speed and autonomy, being able to access images of damaged areas quickly through use of a drone can lead to claims being processed faster – leading to increased customer satisfaction.
The use of drones in insurance is increasing and there has been a shift in how companies are using technology to improve their processes. As mentioned in Insurance Journal, ‘the last two years suggests that drones and aerial-imagery will soon become commonplace after catastrophes, as well as in other areas for the insurance industry’.
Whilst the benefits of using drones in the insurance industry are clear to see, there are a number of issues that will need to be resolved before their use becomes mainstream. Regulations around their use, including how big they can be, the speed they can fly and the altitudes they can go, continue to be stumbling blocks, as well as the certification and training required to be able to use one proficiently. Cost is another issue, as high quality equipment is likely to cost siginificant money, and that is before the additional outlays on staff training, qualifications and transportation.
The benefits and risks of using drones for businesses are clear, and as mentioned previously there are a number of considerations business need to make in order for them to become commonplace.
Within the claims process, drones can provide insurers with a tool to settle claims quickly and to reduce risk for claims inspectors, meaning it is surely only a matter of time until their use becomes customary.
Article by: Paul Redington Regional Major Loss Manager at Zurich Insurance Company Ltd
Iprosurv has again established itself as one of the UK leading supplier of drone services, with the successful award of a place in the £8m contract in conjunction with YPO and the Home Office national framework agreement.
Iprosurv tendered for one part of a four-lot contract to deliver drone services through their nationwide platform of CAA approved drone operators and associated services to the public sector organisations, in particular the blue light organisations and the emergency services, the contract runs for 2 years until 2022 with a further option to extend for a further 2 years until 2024.
Iprosurv will be on the YPO government
framework agreement delivering a fully managed inspection service, along with
bespoke services including immediate response for blue light services wishing
to deploy drone technology where they have no or limited in house capability.
The award of the contract is testament to the continued success of Iprosurv and platform of dedicated professional pilots, in conjunction with flight safety and client service at its core.
Rebecca Jones CEO of Iprosurv commented, “We are extremely proud to have been awarded a national framework agreement with YPO, in conjunction with the Home Office, to provide associated services. Throughout 2019 we have supported over 50 organisations where they have no or limited in house capability. Increasingly we have seen deployment for major incidents on the rise through our existing partnerships in instances such as fire and floods and its not an uncommon for Iprosurv to assist the emergency services with vital aerial data insights whilst the pilot teams have been on site. Its evident drones are becoming a vital tool to collect fast and accurate data whilst improving public safety. To further support both the blue light and emergency services along with the wider public sector is a testament of our award-winning service and demonstrates our niche and bespoke solution of deployment capability is encouraging wider use of safe drone deployment”.
Explaining the reasons behind the drone
framework, a YPO spokesman said: “We were approached by the Home Office to
discuss a gap in public procurement. Explaining the
reasons behind the drone framework, a YPO spokesman said: “We were approached
by the Home Office to discuss a gap in public procurement.
“Naturally we are very excited to be working with the Home
Office and on a framework that incorporates drone technology, but we are also
really pleased to be working closely with the police and fire and rescue
They concluded: “After much discussion and healthy deliberation,
a lot structure was agreed, believed to be fit for purpose for all
public-sector organisations, not just police and fire.
“The group involved in creating the framework has a wide
knowledge base. This, coupled with different personal requirements, is what
will make the framework a benefit to emergency services and the wider public
This follows a recent further award and a place of two lots out
of a three part lot of a £1.1m framework agreement – drone services, data
modelling to local authorities and housing associations.
As 2020 begins, thoughts inevitably
drift towards what the year ahead holds. For many of us that means well-meaning
new year’s resolutions, but technology experts are once again seeking to
pinpoint emerging trends and over the next 12 months, we could see the most
transformative technology taking shape in the skies above us.
There are huge potential benefits to
be had from emerging drone technology and if we get it right, we could soon
have drones delivering medical supplies to people in our most congested cities
and harder to reach communities. Drones can also monitor and respond to traffic
accidents, track animals, monitor crops, watch for poachers and provide aid
when natural disasters strike. The potential benefits are huge.
All of this explains why the global
civil aerial drone market is expected to almost triple over the coming decade,
to £11.4bn in 2028. But to make the most of the new technology in the UK, we
first need to deal with questions and concerns about irresponsible and illegal
Most drones are currently controlled
via hand-held radio transmitter with flights restricted to the radius of radio
signal reception, meaning that they have to fly within visual line of sight of
the pilot. But as Vodafone argues in our new report to be published next week,
there are huge gains to be had from drones that are able to fly safely ‘beyond
visual line of sight’; something that is possible via the safer and more secure
alternative of cellular-connected drones with an inbuilt SIM card connecting
them to a mobile network.
Only with a cellular connected drone
is it possible to track and control the device so that it can be flown safely
and securely from some distance away. Cellular connection can provide further
benefits as a complementary system for verifying location and the ability to
have dynamic no-fly zones which can provide significant security benefits.
Understandably, it is this type of
drone use that the public wants to see more of. While rogue operators have
previously attracted negative headlines from incidents such as at Gatwick
Airport in 2018, polling shows that the vast majority of the public would
support the more widespread adoption of drones if there was a mechanism to
provide increased safety, security and monitoring. For example, 92% of people
support drone use for tacking fires and natural disaster relief.
To ensure the UK moves in the right
direction on drones, the Government should recognise and analyse the
substantial benefits that can come from cellular-connected drone use. It is
only by pushing forward with the development of these drones that the UK can
fully benefit from the use of the new technology, whilst ensuring they are
flown safely and securely.
Across the world, organisations are
waking up to the benefits of responsible drone usage. Here in the UK, the
London Fire Brigade has been trialling the use of drones to improve safety for
their firefighters and to allow more accurate responses to incidents.
Firefighters also used drones to tackle the giant blazes during Paris’s recent
Notre Dame cathedral fire. By doing so, they were able to make tactical choices
to stop the fire at the time when it was potentially occupying the two belfries
of the cathedral.
Further afield, drones fitted with
high definition thermal cameras are increasingly used to track, inspect and
monitor livestock remotely. The government of Assam in India partnered with
Tata Consulting Services to use drones to conduct surveillance, identify
unauthorized settlements and deter poachers in Kaziranga National Park. With
drones spread over 480 square kilometres, they can now identify poachers from
their heat signatures even if they are hiding in thick foliage. Already, this
effort has proved beneficial for the vulnerable one-horned rhino.
If we get it right, then it is not
just our emergency services and endangered species that will benefit. The
economic prize for the UK could also be enormous. By 2030, it is estimated that
there will be 76,000 drones in the skies above the UK and 628,000 jobs in the
UK drones economy. Drones are also expected to contribute to considerable GDP
uplifts in many industries, including £8.6bn in construction and manufacturing,
£7.7bn in wholesale, retail trade and food services and £11.4bn in the public
All the signs are that, in the next
few years, responsible use of drones is set to bring huge gains for the economy
and society. The UK is ready to reap the benefits of cellular-connected drones
technology and if we do then 2020 could be the year that drone technology truly
For most people, their home is their biggest
asset, but let’s say you are business owner – would it be fair to
say that the business is your biggest asset. When we say asset we mean of
course it’s people, it’s buildings, it’s machinery and it’s stock. Progressive
use of drone technology means it is now much easier to ensure all aspects of risk
to any asset of any business are improved. To put it more simply drones can
protect people and businesses.
We look at an example below where drone imagery played part of a larger customer proposition providing greater insights for the broker, customer and insurer tailoring a policy around the customers requirements and assisting with an inherent building defect which, once identified and rectified led to an improved underwriting risk.
Aston Lark Case Study: Risk Management – Aerial Drone Survey
A book printing client in Suffolk has grown dramatically over the past 150 years, having grown from a single building to an array of buildings covering a 600,000 sq ft area. The buildings have been constructed without access to roof spaces and therefore inspecting the condition of their roofs and guttering was extremely difficult and dangerous.
Aston Lark carried out an aerial survey using the latest drone technology. We were able to offer our Client a close-range inspection of their roof and other areas of their buildings not easily visible or accessible from the ground.
Watch the video to see how we work closely with our clients to manage risk.
Following the aerial survey, we provided the client with high-definition quality footage and stills which are presented in a 3D interactive tool. This enables the Client to view the entirety of their building and zoom in on areas of concern to within a foot. This ultimately enabled our Client to identify areas of concern and take remedial action before it caused further problems and cost.
To find out more about Aston Lark’s Risk Management offering and how it can benefit you, click here.
Iprosurv are the UK’s leading drone pilot supply chain facilitating deployment to insurers and related sectors.
Find out more how Iprosurv can assist your business with ongoing property management, risk consulting or claims adjusting. www.iprosurv.com
Drones aren’t new technology by any means. Now, however, thanks to new software and better understanding by industries-it seems their time has now arrived.
Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs)—better known as drones—have been used
commercially since the early 1980s. Today, however, practical applications for
drones are expanding faster than ever in a variety of industries, thanks to
robust investments and the relaxing of some regulations governing their use.
Responding to the rapidly evolving technology, companies are creating new
business and operating models for UAVs.
The total addressable value of drone-powered solutions in all applicable
industries is significant—more than $127 billion, according to a recent PwC analysis. Among the most promising areas is
agriculture, where drones offer the potential for addressing several major
challenges. With the world’s population projected to reach 9 billion people by
2050, experts expect agricultural consumption to increase by nearly 70 percent
over the same time period. In addition, extreme weather events are on the rise,
creating additional obstacles to productivity.
Agricultural producers must embrace revolutionary strategies for
producing food, increasing productivity, and making sustainability a priority.
Drones are part of the solution, along with closer collaboration between
governments, technology leaders, and industry.
Use Cases for Agricultural
Drone technology will give the agriculture industry a high-technology
makeover, with planning and strategy based on real-time data gathering and
processing. PwC estimates the market for drone-powered solutions in agriculture
at $32.4 billion. Following are six ways aerial and ground-based drones will be
used throughout the crop cycle:
1. Soil and field analysis: Drones can be instrumental at the start
of the crop cycle. They produce precise 3-D maps for early soil analysis,
useful in planning seed planting patterns. After planting, drone-driven soil
analysis provides data for irrigation and nitrogen-level management.
2. Planting: Startups have created drone-planting systems that
achieve an uptake rate of 75 percent and decrease planting costs by 85 percent.
These systems shoot pods with seeds and plant nutrients into the soil,
providing the plant all the nutrients necessary to sustain life.
3. Crop spraying: Distance-measuring equipment—ultrasonic
echoing and lasers such as those used in the light-detection and ranging, or
LiDAR, method—enables a drone to adjust altitude as the topography and geography
vary, and thus avoid collisions. Consequently, drones can scan the ground and
spray the correct amount of liquid, modulating distance from the ground and
spraying in real time for even coverage. The result: increased efficiency with
a reduction of in the amount of chemicals penetrating into groundwater. In
fact, experts estimate that aerial spraying can be completed up to five times
faster with drones than with traditional machinery.
4. Crop monitoring: Vast fields and low efficiency in crop
monitoring together create farming’s largest obstacle. Monitoring challenges
are exacerbated by increasingly unpredictable weather conditions, which drive
risk and field maintenance costs. Previously, satellite imagery offered the
most advanced form of monitoring. But there were drawbacks. Images had to be
ordered in advance, could be taken only once a day, and were imprecise.
Further, services were extremely costly and the images’ quality typically
suffered on certain days. Today, time-series animations can show the precise
development of a crop and reveal production inefficiencies, enabling better
5. Irrigation: Drones with hyper-spectral, multi-spectral, or thermal sensors can identify which parts of a field are dry or need improvements. Additionally, once the crop is growing, drones allow the calculation of the vegetation index, which describes the relative density and health of the crop, and show the heat signature, the amount of energy or heat the crop emits.
6. Health assessment: It’s essential to assess crop health
and spot bacterial or fungal infections on trees. By scanning a crop using both
visible and near-infrared light, drone-carried devices can identify which
plants reflect different amounts of green light and NIR light. This information
can produce multispectral images that track changes in plants and indicate
their health. A speedy response can save an entire orchard. In addition, as
soon as a sickness is discovered, farmers can apply and monitor remedies more
precisely. These two possibilities increase a plant’s ability to overcome
disease. And in the case of crop failure, the farmer will be able to document
losses more efficiently for insurance claims.
It would not be a huge stretch to say drones have taken a fair bit of negative press in the last couple of years. Even a casual news reader would have read at least one incident involving a near-miss between an aircraft and an Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV), with the most obvious example being the closure of Gatwick airport for nearly 2 days following reports and sightings of drones near the runway. This incident alone affected 140,000 passengers and circa 1,000 flights costing over £50m to the airport, airlines and various components of the supply chain.
But are drones bad? Are they just an expensive toy? Or
can they deliver tangible benefit in specific scenarios and industries?
In this article, Jonathan Jones and Greg Paton discuss how
and why the insurance industry has adopted the use of drones for claims
adjustment, the benefits to the industry and the customer and scenarios in
which Zurich are deploying drones following a loss.
The use of drones in general is nothing new, the emergency
and armed services have been using drones for decades, and the use of
underwater drones or Remote Operated Vehicle (ROV) have been pioneered for even
longer than that.
So, you may ask, what is all the fuss about drones in the
insurance industry? The benefit of utilising drone technology, especially
coupled with high definition camera’s, enables insurers to look at risks when assessing
exposure prior to inception, on ongoing risk engineering evaluations, and of
course post loss incidents in the claims environment. The benefit also stretches
to the assessment for wide area damage such as flooding, storms and civil
” The importance of choosing a reputable partner is highly important to Zurich”
The use of drones has significant benefits for insurers in resource efficiency, which ultimately reduces costs to the industry and the customer. Instead of a costly site visit, involving multiple parties and the expenses associated with this, a post-loss drone survey can take high definition videos and pictures giving parties a vivid picture of the loss in question. These images and videos can be used by loss adjusters and claims professionals to evaluate coverage and make interim payments in a much quicker fashion. At Zurich, we have made substantial interim payments to customers within a few days of a loss based on the extent of damage seen on the drone survey and in accordance with our Claims commitment.
” Zurich have recently teamed up with a company specialising in drone flight, Iprosurv“
It is not only the original drone footage that is of assistance,
given it provides a unique perspective on the extent of damage, it also allows
for accurate measurements to be taken, and 3D modelling to be performed at the
In addition where a building or site is inaccessible, due
to there being a dangerous structure or contamination, then the deployment of a
“disposable” lower cost drone can be agreed, in the event that there is a danger
that the drone might be lost, or indeed contaminated beyond economic
Zurich have recently teamed up with a company specialising in drone flight, Iprosurv, and we have agreed stringent service level agreements, to ensure we can be on site and filming footage in the early stages of the incident, and the drones can help with cause and origin investigations. Since partnering with iprosurv 12 months ago, the Major Loss Team have utilised their services 11 times on claims with a combined estimate of £143.5 million. The nature of these losses range from shopping centres, schools through to social housing fires.
With the average cost of a drone survey in the order of GBP1,500.00 there are clear financial benefits, with the customer engagement opportunities, to showcase, an intangible bonus. The importance of choosing a reputable partner is highly important to Zurich. Whilst drones are fairly new to insurers, they are subject to high regulation within the UK and, part of a consequence of the Gatwick incident, will continue to have the spotlight when it comes to further regulation. Commercial drone operators must obtain a license in order to operate and profit from flying a drone. The risk of injury or damage to a third party or third party property must also be considered, highlighting the importance of choosing a professional outfit when undertaking these surveys.
As of November 2019, all drone operators must undertake a compulsory online test to show they have knowledge and practical understanding of the current regulations and are fit to operate drones in an external environment.
The insurance industry is continuing to embrace
drone technology, but commercial drone operators such as Iprosurv still have so
much more to offer our clients and continue to assist and educate our clients
on the benefits of drones, including
better safety, efficiency, faster turnaround time, and reduced costs. Goldman
Sachs estimates the global drone industry to reach $100 billion by 2020. Given
that insurers today are struggling with an increasing amount of damage from
natural disasters and fraud, plenty of insurance companies are aspiring to be
data-driven organizations. PwC reported that drone technology could help the
insurance industry save as much as 6.8 billion USD annually.
Insurance companies are already turning to commercial drone companies. Drones can play a part in all the stages of the insurance lifecycle, especially claims management and fraud prevention. Drone powered solutions also help with real-time insights, risk monitoring, and assessment, as well as improving customer experience during claims and surge events.
Drones can be used to gather data before a risk is insured, to help in preventative maintenance, and to assess damage after an event. They also allow insurers to engage a generalist, rather than a specialist, to perform field assessments and obtain high-quality visuals. The insurer can achieve significant cost savings through improved efficiency, generating the ROI for investing in drones. Insurers are increasingly using drones for property assessments. Used in the Risk environment drones can help policy holder and insurer formulate a maintenance program over the term of the policy or prior to insurance inception.
Accelerate Claim Management
Insurance companies can assess damage quicker and
more efficiently with drone operations by eliminating the need for multiple
site visits. For example, a drone can help a claims adjuster process three
houses in an hour, whereas without one, an adjuster could process only about
three houses in a day (Farmers Insurance). Drones can increase inspection
efficiency by up to 85%.
Data Touch Points
When a claim
occurs, it can involve multiple stakeholders, Loss Adjusters, Insurers,
Forensics, Structural Engineers, Emergency Services, Local Authorities each one
requiring instant visual data to make key decisions in the progression of the
claim or incident, large amounts of data can be obtained by the use of drone
technology, but the use cases don’t stop there, through the use of advanced
analytics and software’s stakeholders can receive the data in multiple use
formats from basic photogrammetry, 3D modelling, BIMM models. Each stakeholder
may use the same data set in a different way dependent on the information they
Drones can particularly play a significant role
while settling agricultural insurances, as they assess the actual yield and
cultivable land. A drone can gather data on 500 to 1,000 acres in less than a
day, thereby reducing the time it takes to settle claims- from days to hours.
Using drones, Drones have been able to survey three times as many acres as an
adjuster on foot and efficiently account for all of a customer’s crop damage.
Improving Customer Experience During Catastrophes
Inclement weather and challenging to reach
locations, make it cumbersome for insurers to reach, which eventually results
in delay and failure to resolve a large number of claims in a given time. Storms
and floods make up large percentage of insured losses. As seen in the aftermath
of Hurricane Irma, 300 high-rise buildings were inspected by GFA Generali
insurance using drones. The process took just ten days, whereas a ground crew
of the same size would have taken several months.
When appraising property claims, claim adjusters
typically encounter hazardous situations. Drone-mapping is a safer inspection
method. Companies like Iprosurv are making drone roof inspection more efficient
and safer by reducing their exposure to accidents and hazardous conditions. With
the implementation of Iprosurvs Major Loss package insurers, loss adjusters,
forensics, structural engineers and local authorities to name but a few can
have access to vital data to asses interim payments and scope of works all this
can be done without attending the initial site visit when the structure is deemed
unsafe to enter or the site is under a strict health and safety cordon due to
the possibility of collapse or injury to personel.
Bespoke Online Portal.
of the art software and technology we are able to deliver large amounts of data
in user friendly interfaces. With the addition of Iprosurv bespoke portal we
are able to deliver large amounts of data in a safe compliant environment with
multiple stakeholders. The system is setup to be an end to end system for our
clients with multiple touchpoints built in.
If you would like to know more about Iprosurv
please do not hesitate to get in touch with us by visiting our website at www.iprosurv.com.
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