The team at the NBCC have drawn on their years of experience in policing and security to develop a series of Crime Prevention guides which businesses can download from the website to help them improve their crime prevention and make their businesses more secure.
Each guide features top tips and step by step practical advice focussed on specific industries and crime types.
The series can be used as quick reference guides and as conversation starters with employees to improve their awareness and training of crime prevention and what they can do to help your business stay better protected from the threats it faces.
The Crime Prevention Series will be updated regularly with new topics and crime trends - please do let us know if there is an area you’d like us to focus on.
Fleet Fuel Theft
There are various ways to steal fuel. Some methods are very basic and easy to execute.
Health and Fitness Clubs
There are many stories of gyms being targeted by individuals and criminal enterprises.
Impact Statement for Business (ISB)
Where your business has been a victim of a crime, you should consider writing an Impact Statement for Business.
Infrastructure Crime Responders Guide
The effects of infrastructure crime are wide reaching with impacts felt by industry and local communities.
Community pharmacy teams are sadly no strangers to witnessing crimes, from petty shoplifting and vandalism to violent crimes such as burglaries or attacks on staff.
Refund fraud guide
‘Refund’ or ‘return’ fraud can be one of the most difficult for merchants to track and prevent. There are many different tactics used by criminals to commit refund fraud, so it can be difficult to know what to look for.
Safeguarding Your Business During Public Events
At any large gathering there is the potential for a minority of people to use the event as an excuse to cause trouble.
Tackling Anti-Social Behaviour
Legislation defines ASB as “conduct that has caused, or is likely to cause, harassment, alarm or distress to any person”
Vacant Commercial Premises
The risk factor to business premises will naturally be dependent on a number of factors: area, local criminality, size, stock, and security.