Commercial & Industrial Customers

  • General Electric

    General Electric

    When emergencies strike, supervisors aren’t always at their desks. Using an iPad, facility managers at GE Power & Water in Pensacola, Florida, can trigger immediate alerts via texts, phone calls and emails – protecting personnel from a wide variety of threats.

  • Eastman Chemical

    Eastman Chemical

    The AtHoc crisis communication solution at Eastman’s mega facility in Kingsport, Tennessee, is a hybrid: it combines the facility’s existing physical security infrastructure with cutting-edge IP-based devices. Specifically, during any threat, plant security leaders can immediately protect personnel by issuing pop-up alerts to networked PCs and Microsoft Lync IM messaging; then, they can utilize non-IP devices like fire alarms, pagers and radios. The result: a fully integrated, plant-wide crisis communication system that safeguards 7,000 personnel.

    Press Release

  • Chevron


    The third-largest oil producer in Nigeria called on AtHoc to integrate disparate warning systems via a sophisticated IP network, creating a unified and automated crisis communication system. This comprehensive solution is reflective of Chevron’s forward-thinking approach and commitment to workforce protection.

  • Warner Brothers Entertainment

    Warner Brothers Entertainment

    This industry giant, with operations across the US, Europe and Asia, depends on AtHoc to reach all personnel on networked computers. This ensures that – when text messages can’t be relied upon due to weak or nonexistent cell coverage – employees will still receive critical crisis alerts. These alerts appear as visual and audio pop-ups, which act like an internal siren. Importantly – given the global nature of WBE’s operations – personnel can quickly and easily report incidents directly from their smartphones.

  • Microsoft


    Headquartered in Redmond, Washington, the software giant must comply with local fire codes that require strobe or siren alarms in areas where over three people congregate. The challenge: its workers are extremely mobile, holding meetings everywhere and anywhere on the HQ campus – not just in conference rooms. The solution: AtHoc, which ties our crisis communication platform to Microsoft’s fire alarm system so – via the wireless network – on-the-go workers receive PC pop-up alerts if they’re in or near buildings affected by fire alarms. The result: Microsoft meets code requirements without installing sirens and/or strobes campus-wide, a time-consuming and costly undertaking.

  • Sumitomo Corporation of America

    Sumitomo Corporation of America

    Established in 1952, SCOA is a leader in natural resource development, manufacturing and marketing consumer products and much more. With operations in the US, Canada and Central and Latin America, SCOA human resources execs needed a fast and reliable way to alert this geographically dispersed workforce of emergencies. They chose AtHoc, the #1 crisis communication supplier to the US Departments of Defense and Homeland Security. Today, SCOA can notify its multinational employees in a variety of languages, including English, Japanese, Spanish, Portuguese and French.

  • Tenneco Automotive

    Tenneco Automotive

    With $8 billion in annual revenues, Tenneco is one of the world’s leading designers, manufacturers and distributors of auto and truck performance-enhancement and clean air products. Its 26,000 employees are spread across six continents. The company relies on AtHoc to send secure alerts to – and readily account for – this widely dispersed workforce, via desktop pop-ups, text messages, email and phone calls. Tenneco’s solution is 100% software-as-a-service (SaaS), freeing up the automotive giant’s IT resources for other pressing operations.

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