Trikke Introduces a New Generation of Police Outreach and Enforcement
Govciooutlook

Trikke Introduces a New Generation of Police Outreach and Enforcement

Gov CIO Outlook | Wednesday, August 05, 2020

Gildo Beleski, CEO, Founder

Segway personal electric vehicle is now being withdrawn, so Trikke Police Specialty Vehicles provides the perfect option for a new generation of police outreach and enforcement.

FREMONT. CA: In the present cultural crisis that the nation is dealing with, regulating the communities, and maintaining people's safety have become crucial. Moreover, the police force has also sworn an oath to keeping civilians secure and guard the public. To that end, several departments are trying to embrace new techniques and tools that can be utilized to patrol and communicate with the public because of sweeping legislative and policy changes in response to the recent events and public outcry.

Swift and secure transportation is a significant part of this, but patrol cars are not always ideal for this end. And the conventional Segway personal electric vehicle is now being withdrawn, which has left most security departments with non-supported transportation gear.

However, the Trikke Police Specialty Vehicles provides the perfect option for a new generation of police outreach and enforcement. In this tumultuous and divided era, becoming a public defender for the local communities is even more crucial. The Trikke Police Interceptor was intended to keep officers efficient and productive as much as possible while they are patrolling and conducting other police duties. The vehicle will offer them with a more positive and non-threatening image.

With the help of this, officers can stay right on the ground with the locals and participate in friendly, non-intimidating exchanges. It is also fast and eco-friendly, it out-performs squad cars used for mobility reasons in crowded areas and multi-terrain scenarios (including indoors). Furthermore, it has a powerful yet quiet engine that allows users to extend their coverage and response times.

According to Police Officer Mitchel Ashton, Norfolk Police Department, "It improves community relations. People are able to interact with us not just see us drive by in the car and kids love them. Much less intimidating. Our guys are showing up to work early to make sure they have one to ride.”

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