The use of drones is a controversial topic. Whether it's privacy laws or military actions, UAVs (unmanned aerial vehicles) are the focus of arguments across the globe. But while generals and judges discuss the negative implications of this technology, HAZON Solutions has found a way to use UAVs for good rather than evil.
HAZON Solutions aims to make safety measures, inspection operations and development initiatives easier through the use of drones. With a rich experience in Naval carrier aviation, nuclear power operations and intelligence systems, the company is striving to change the way people think about drone usage through productive actions.
“Our customers are attracted to us because of our history of proven performance in the military service, our culture of integrity, and our ‘Customer First, Safety Always' mindset,” says president/co-founder Sean Cushing.
While it's easy to just say you are going to use drones for good, how do we know HAZON Solutions isn't just going to fly their drones around in circles like I do when I try to play with mine? Because they aren't! They have a flawless record of actually putting their technology to good use. They help the government inspect infrastructure like downed power lines, water towers and bridges. They work with first-responders on everything from fires to snow storms by recording damage and relaying information in record time.
The other thing that sets HAZON Solutions apart is that they are not in the sales or manufacturing business, unlike most UAV-related companies. They understand that technology like this requires a highly-trained pilot that can maneuver UAVs purposefully and properly. This demonstrates a truly impressive level of self-control and commitment to safety that is not seen in the business world.
Drones are more popular than ever. And while company after company is reeling in the big bucks by marketing their products to consumers, HAZON Solutions has taken the high road and dedicated this revolutionary technology to repairing the elements of our society that need repairing. Granted, they aren't doing inspections for free, but come on, everybody has to eat.