Why Securus Technologies Is One of The Best Options of Communications For Inmates

If you are wondering how your friend or family member who has recently been jailed is doing, please feel free to connect with them through a brand new innovative technological solution for connecting with those who are incarcerated called Securus Technologies. It is a great tool which connects those who are jailed with their friends or family back home. It is as convenient as it gets for jail visitation as the visitors are not going to be required to wait in any kind of visitation lines or wait for an appointment slot time to open up so that they can visit. They may find the visiting a friend or family member can be quite a hassle in the sense that the jail is usually so busy that they are unable to open an appointment time up for the visitor(s) to visit the inmate at a time that they had wanted to or would have been able to. Due to scheduling issues, visitation in jails aren’t necessarily as easy as it may seem.

 

Securus Technologies has opened up doors (not literally) for inmates as they are able to connect with their loved ones through video conferencing programs over Internet connections. Although it is a great way for friends, family, and inmates to connect while the inmate may be going through a tough time in jail, it is important to know that all jail centers are not offering the use of this program. To see if the correctional facility the inmate you would like to connect with through the video conferencing mode offers the utilization of the Securus Technologies program or not, please contact the customers service representatives as they will be able to let you know. You may also look to see if the correctional facility shows on the list that is available on the website.

 

The Rise Of New Volcanic Water Company Waiakea

Baby Boomster said that Waiakea water is a new and upcoming company that is providing bottled volcanic water to thirsty customers. The company was founded by Ryan Emmons, a graduate of the Marshall School of Business at the University of Southern California.

He founded Waiakea water in Hawaii in 2012 because of his familiarity with the state due to his youthful summer and winter vacations there and discovering his family had access to the water on the Big Island.

He formed the company with three main purposes in mind; provide a uniquely healthy and tasty water, engage in being socially responsible, and do it in an environmentally responsible way.

Emmons has commented that it was difficult as a younger person to get into the bottled water industry as everyone else in it is over the age of 50. Due to this he had to form relationships with other young entrepreneurs in the business and this helped inform him about new ways to succeed in the business.

Since founding the company at the age of 22 he has grown the company by over 4000%, going from just 2,304 cases of water sold a year to over 122,000. He has steadily built the stores that his water is sold in and today that includes such national grocery chains as Whole Food.

According to Specialty Food, The water that Waiakea water collects comes from a source fed by rain and snow on the active volcano Mauna Loa Volcano. The water passes through hardened lava rock within hours and picks up rich minerals along the way such as potassium, calcium, and magnesium.

The water also has healthy amounts of electrolytes and alkalinity which support the body and fight against osteoporosis. The water is packaged in Hawaii and a facility in Long Beach, California; the emissions put off by the transportation are offset by how the water is prepared and packaged.

The bottles they use take 85% less energy to manufacture and are made entirely from recycled plastics.

Fulfilling the third leg of the premise of the company, social responsibility, is fulfilled by the donations that Waiakea water makes to impoverished people in Africa. For every bottle that they sell they make a donation fo 650 ml of clean water through a partnership with PumpAid.

So far they have donated over 500 million liters of water to farmers and rural community members in Africa.