The high-rise where I live is peopled with office workers thus it’s no accident that the theft of electronic devices is widespread right here. We felt that we were being prudent by taking care to continue to keep a Blackberry, iPod or laptop safe from burglary.
Right after one tenant was robbed of money while his small appliances remained untouched, I got a wakeup call. The items in many cash and jewelry boxes come to a higher worth as compared to most any mobile computer or handheld gadget could ever be.
Funnily enough, it is simply as easy to walk off with those containers as to pocket a spiffy music player or mobile phone. It dawned on me that my home security had problems and they stood to cost me much more in losses.
When I surfed by diversion safes on the web, I jumped on the chance to try them out for foolproof storage. These kinds of hiding safes appear like nothing more than the common canisters to make it seem like they don’t contain anything of value.
The trouble with normal cash and jewelry safes is that they are identifiable and thus quick targets of pilferage. A burglar would go directly to what looks like a moneybox rather than hang around second-guessing what is inside a used can of coffee or candy.
Housebreakers are under time pressure lest they get busted while lingering. Even when they are conscious of disguised safes, they have virtually no time to spare for overturning everything in the cupboard to hit upon that certain peanut butter diversion safe.
At this time, I have some cash at home in the safekeeping of a Sprite soda can safe inside the kitchen pantry and a Gunk brake cleaner can safe in the garage. In the bathroom cabinet, a Brut shaving foam safe hides my priciest wristwatch.
I do not neglect to get my new LED TV and personal laptop safe inside my apartment by using a vibration-sensing alarm. Moreover, I no longer disregard the little stuff that might be negligible for their sizes however, not their prices.