ADT Home Security Monitoring in Vermont

When it comes to making life just a little bit smoother and safer in a wonderful place such as Vermont, ADT Monitored Home Security can be your main solution for keeping your family and belongings safe and secure.

An ADT home monitoring system for your home can change your life for the better, letting you explore and enjoy all that you love in Vermont. ADT home monitoring is more than just home security, it raises the bar to better living. It’s a chance to live your daily life without all the worry and stress.

For over a century, ADT monitoring systems have paved the way in home security. As the #1 home security provider in the country, ADT knows all the vital facts and components that are necessary in keeping our 7+ million home and business customers safe. It’s why so many people in Vermont and the rest of the nation count on us for their safety.

Let SafeStreets USA help protect your home and possibly reduce your odds of a burglary and other dangers with an ADT monitored security system. This one change provides 24/7 home security protection, protecting everything you love dear

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Fill out the form to get a FREE Quote and learn how ADT Monitoring can help secure your home and family for as little as $1 a day!

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Choose the Security Package That’s Right For you

You have certain home security needs that you are looking for in Vermont. This is why Safe Streets USA offers several different monitoring packages for you to choose from. These include the Basic Package ($27.99/mo.), Basic Wireless Package ($48.99/mo.), ADT Pulse ($52.99/mo.), ADT Pulse + Video ($58.99/mo.). Each comes with the following standard security equipment:

  • Wireless Control Panel
  • 3 Wireless Door/Window Sensors
  • 1 Wireless Motion Detector (Pet Immune)
  • 1 Window Decal and Yard Sign
ADT Coverage Map United States

Please note that you can get ADT home monitoring even if you don’t have a landline. If you only have a cell phone, the Basic Wireless package is an especially great option for you and your household. Looking for wireless security monitoring with remote management, security automation features and/or video? Check out ADT Pulse.

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I used to have Brinks as my home security system. SafeStreets is much better but the sublet company they use for the alarms has not been as good. I’m still waiting on my remote for the house, that was in September. That interaction was a little rocky. When I told the installer that I’m supposed to have this and that, he told me I was wrong. This isn’t what I’m paying for and he said I haven’t paid for anything yet. And at that point, I almost want them out of the house. But I allowed the system to be installed anyway. He became much nicer after I gave him the look of, “You’re about two seconds from getting thrown out of my house

Jason A Longview, TX November 25, 2018

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I like SafeStreets’ security system and I’ve found its features to be good. The cost was really good too. However, they were doing automatic payments, but I didn’t know that. Their reps took care of that right away though. Also, there was a time that we accidentally couldn’t get to the alarm quickly enough and their response time was really good. SafeStreets is worth getting.

Ameika H. Lumberton, NJ November 25, 2018

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We have a big house and we have never lived in the area, so we don’t know what to expect. We were trying to get cable and they said that they have a partnership with SafeStreets USA. We got them through the cable company and everything has been great. I like the system and I haven’t had any problems. The installer knew a lot about the product,

Sullivan W. Bernville, PA November 25, 2018

Safety Tip: Lighting up your home Inside

Inside your home
With a home automation system, you can put your lights on timers so they turn on when it starts to get dark, even if your house is empty. There are two safety reasons for having your lights turn on automatically.

The lights turning on all of a sudden makes it look like someone’s home, to help deter burglars.
When the lights are already on, you or your kids can see when first coming in the front door, reducing the risk of trips or falls in the dark.
Also take a walk around as dusk falls to evaluate your lighting needs. Are there dark corners or stairs that would be safer with better lighting? Are there nightlights for anyone who gets up to use the bathroom or get a drink of water during the night? Fix any problems spots you find, to decrease the chance of accidents

Ways to keep your college kid safe when coming home for the holidays

Although you’ve sent your child off to college, that doesn’t yet make him or her a full-fledged adult ready to take on all the responsibilities that come with age. They might be doing well enough to keep up with their studies and keep their dorm room decent, but they haven’t necessarily mastered commonsense. And that can be an issue when they’re traveling home for the holidays.

Unless you’re going to the campus to pick them up, your child is likely getting home some other way. Before those arrangements are made, make a quick review of what to consider, so you and your teen can be clear on travel plans and how to be safe during the journey.

If your child is traveling by plane, train or bus, make sure all travel arrangements are made well in advance. You don’t want to purchase a plane ticket only to find out your child never arranged for transportation to the airport, for example, or that they didn’t know they needed to be at the train station an hour before departure time. There will be some babysitting from afar this first time or two that they travel home independently, but they will get the hang of it.

Also review basic safety tips with your child well in advance, meaning not the night before when they’ll be too distracted by packing to pay attention. These kinds of safety tips might be commonsense for you, especially if you travel a lot, but that doesn’t mean your teen knows them. Go over them just in case. Include things like don’t leave your bags unattended, carry your purse or wallet close to you, be aware of people bumping into you or in other ways distracting you, keep your photo ID and boarding pass with you (like in your pocket) all the time, sit in crowded rather than isolated waiting areas, and make sure your contact information is inside of any checked bags.