Keeping a Record of Visitor Logs Can Be Done

Before coming to work last week, I had the pleasure of dropping my little cousin off at school. He was very excited for me to see his new classroom and show me around.  Once I got into the school, I showed my ID, signed a sheet and we were on our way.

As I walked the halls, I was surprised that I was not given anything to show that I was an approved visitor in the school. Regardless of the type of environment, whether it is a large corporate setting or a small elementary school, I assumed that identifying guests in the building is a simple security measure that is generally taken.

C-Line has a line of products that would be able to help increase security at my cousin’s school, or any building, with easy-to-use name badges that have a special element making them unique.

For those who follow our blog, you have recently heard about C-Line’s Time’s Up!® Visitor Security Badges and how they have lead the way in visitor security. In addition to those name badges, there is also a way to maintain a log of visitors in order to track who is coming and going in the building.

The Times Up! Self-Expiring Visitor Badges with Registry Log combines the name badges with a log in order to better document guests. The best part is that there is very minimal work involved to using this product.

Times Up! Self-Expiring Visitor Badges with Registry Log

The Registry Log automatically makes a copy when you fill out the Self-Expiring Visitor Badge. The log, which has 150 badges, can be stored and used as a reference tool in the future.

Simply fill out the information requested on the name badge. As you write the visitor’s name, date and time of their visit, there is a carbonless copy being made directly behind the badge. That is how easy it is to track your guests.

You will notice that there is a small blue tab on the right of the badge. This is a very important part to notice and be aware of.

Once everything has been filled out, peel the name badge and the tab off. In order to make the badge self-expiring, fold the tab under the name badge. Once this is completed, the visitor has approximately 24-hours before the pass will no longer be valid. Since the tab is smaller, the badge is still able to adhere to clothing, so it can be worn to make it visible.

After 24-hours, a red void will appear on the side where the tab is located. The bright color makes it visible up to 50 feet away. There are 150 name badges in every registry log, so it may take a while to go through. However, once the log is completed, it can easily be stored for reference later.

C-Line’s Times Up! Self-Expiring Visitor Badges with Registry Log makes recording guest names a process that can be accomplished in minutes.

Is this something that could help security in your place of work?  Comment below and let us know!

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