You may be aware of Noonlight’s mobile app that offers users safety features for when they’re out on the town, including the ability to get help if you feel like you’re in danger. The company also works to facilitate security monitoring for some IoT products, Wyze being the latest on the list.
According to Wyze, its customers can sign up for 24/7 monitoring for $4.99/month. With this service, Wyze device owners can be connected with local law enforcement and Noonlight’s agents when, for example, a motion sensor is triggered.
"Expanding our partnership with Noonlight has allowed us to extend our 24/7 smart home monitoring services to our customers, at a fraction of the cost of most competitors. We are inspired by Noonlight’s vision for the service, understanding of the market, technical implementations and looking forward to seeing how we can deepen the layer of home security to our customers."
The Wyze Home Monitoring offers 24/7 monitoring through Noonlight that will not only sound off alarms when sensors are tripped, but monitoring service officials will also have emergency responders on standby for emergency situations. Considering that the service cost is $5 per month or $60 annually, it undercuts most of the other home security systems out there.
Wyze and Noonlight are joining forces to change the face of home security. Find out the three things we think make this partnership one to watch: It's cheap, it's accessible, and it's proactive.
"If you thought home security was out of your reach, Wyze and Noonlight are doing more than any other brand to make quality security easy and affordable."
At $60 per year, Wyze’s professional monitoring will dispatch law enforcement if the security system goes into an alarm state. Monitoring is outsourced to the third-party service provider Noonlight, and it costs about half what Ring charges for its Ring Alarm DIY home security system.
The monitoring plan will cost $60 per year (or $5/month) and is powered by security provider Noonlight, the same company that responds when you tap the emergency button on the Wyze Cam. When an intruder or other emergency is detected by an armed sensor, you're connected to a dispatcher that can route data to local 911 call centers and first responders as needed.
The service promises text communication with a Noonlight agent within 5 seconds of a trigger, and, if you don't respond within 30 seconds, a phone call. Local first responders are dispatched if you confirm you need help or are unable to respond.
For $4.99, users can opt in to the premium monitoring service provided by Noonlight, a 24/7 certified call center that contacts the police and provides real-time location data to help the authorities locate and assist you when the pepper spray is used.
This week, the large IoT cloud platform provider Tuya became the latest to pair up with Noonlight. As a result, Tuya gains access to round-the-clock monitoring of sensors and video services in smart devices, and any “Powered by Tuya” app or device can be connected with Noonlight’s API and emergency dispatch teams. The new partnership not only expands Noonlight’s potential business but also provides another revenue stream opportunity for Tuya and its brand partners.
The new integration between Tuya’s platform and Noonlight’s emergency response capabilities will enable new value-added services at different levels: user requested remote dispatch, automatic sensor monitoring, and video monitoring. These offerings can enhance brands’ home security systems by connecting to smart devices like smart cameras, smart door locks, and smart smoke detectors to automatically monitor your safety and request help from local police, fire, or medical responders if needed.
“People are looking for greater protection and peace of mind from their smart devices, and with Noonlight’s services the burden is no longer on the homeowner to call for help."
Jiobit, a Chicago-based provider of wireless location-based technologies, has entered into a strategic partnership with safety technology company Noonlight to integrate with all U.S. 911 dispatch centers, adding another layer of personal safety to the trusted device. Jiobit users will be able to quickly notify first responders of emergency situations and provide essential information, including medical conditions and a real-time location stream. The integration will work in tandem with Jiobit’s alert button and new 24/7 monitoring service.
"Jiobit Protect will add another layer of personal safety to our products that will be especially helpful for athletes training in remote areas, real estate agents, students on college campuses, children walking to school, and those impacted by Alzheimer’s, dementia, or autism."
There are a ton of safety tools that women can use to protect themselves on the move. This can include anything from pepper spray and lipstick tasers to personal safety alarms. With top safety app, Noonlight, you can connect to all of your devices, even integrating with Tinder to keep you safe on blind dates.
SABRE will preview its new Personal Safety App and SMART Pepper Spray during the 2021 Consumer Electronics Show. Designed in partnership with Noonlight, the new app alerts friends, family and local authorities when the associated SMART Pepper Spray is deployed.
"We are committed to incorporating new technologies and seek out innovative partnerships to increase our customer's confidence and allow them to leave their homes with the comfort of knowing they are prepared for any unsafe situation."
Wyze on Tuesday added an optional professional monitoring service to its list of smart home offerings. The service, dubbed Wyze Home Monitoring, is the result of a partnership between the Seattle-based startup and professional monitoring company Noonlight.
Wyze Labs is shaking up yet another market with an incredibly inexpensive product and service offering. The company is taking preorders on a home security system with professional monitoring for just $60 per year that will be delivered in March 2021—and buyers will get the basic starter kit for free. The monitoring service—which will be provided by a third party, Noonlight—will cost exactly half what Ring charges customers who opt in to monitoring for its Ring Alarm product line.
A Noonlight dispatcher will be notified when the system goes into an alarm state, and the dispatcher will attempt to contact the subscriber and coordinate help from first responders (police, fire, or ambulance) if there’s an emergency, including routing information to the appropriate 911 call center. If the subscriber can’t be reached, Noonlight will automatically summon an emergency response to the subscriber’s home.
Citizen is one of the latest to release their first digital display smartwatch called CZ Smart. Powered by Google’s Wear OS, this smartwatch is for those who want to monitor their health and still have that fashionable device on their wrist. Since this is running on Wear by OS, you get access to various apps and services from the Google Play Store, including support for Google Assistant, Google Pay, and Google Fit and pre-installed third-party apps like Spotify, Noonlight, and Strava.
As a leading pioneer in watchmaking, Citizen introduces its latest innovation: CZ Smart – the brand’s first full digital display smartwatch. Citizen is including pre-approved installation of third party apps Spotify, Noonlight and Strava on CZ Smart.
If you install the Konnected system but you still want the peace of mind of external monitoring, they have partnered with Noonlight to offer 24/7 professional call centers in the US that can dispatch first responders in case of an emergency.
Kami uses E911 services from a company called Noonlight to help you contact the police when an alarm goes off. You can use Noonlight like a text messaging app to relay information without calling 911 directly. It also sends emergency responders details like location to speed up their arrival.
Noonlight is a connected safety app that can trigger requests to emergency services at the push of the button. But where should you put that button? Well, thanks to a team-up with Wyze, the answer might be in your camera feed. It’s a great solution for anyone that keeps an eye on a relative from a distance. If you subscribe to Noonlight, you can set up an emergency button that shows in your camera feeds. Then, if you see an elderly relative fall or signs of a fire, help is the push of a button away.
Wyze has slowly expanded and added to its smart home and security portfolio, with $20 security cameras, door and window sensors, a door lock, and now a partnership with Noonlight. With the push (or release) of a button, it alerts the company's emergency dispatchers who can direct first responders to your location.
Noonlight’s platform gives connected home companies like Wyze a suite of tools to offer their customers enhanced emergency response and monitoring features. Wyze’s motion alerts and live video feeds now give customers the option to instantly involve Noonlight’s certified emergency dispatchers when emergency services are needed, who coordinate with local safety agencies and first responders on customers’ behalf to ensure the situation is promptly handled.
“We believe all connected devices should have the power to get people help when they need it. We’re proud to play a role in making important features like emergency response accessible and easy to integrate for partners like Wyze.”
Noonlight, if you’re not familiar, gives connected home companies similar to Wyze a suite of tools that allows them to offer their customers enhanced emergency response and monitoring features. This means that Wyze motion alerts and live video feeds can now give customers an option to instantly bring Noonlight’s certified emergency dispatchers into the mix when required. They then coordinate with local safety agencies and send first responders to the residence on the customer’s behalf, no further interaction required.
“Noonlight’s vision for the service, understanding of the market, technical implementations and experienced operations were enough to convince us to move forward. In just a few months, we have been able to create the first version of our emergency response and align on strategic directions to make emergency situations easier to handle.”
A new partnership between smart home technology firm Wyze and safety company Noonlight is going to amp up the security features available to Wyze Cam devices. Starting in May, people will be able to reach out to emergency services just from a live video stream inside the Wyze app. Noonlight is the same technology used inside other apps from Lyft to Tinder. All customers will need to do is press a button from inside Wyze's motion alerts and live video feeds in the app — and they can reach out to Noonlight's own emergency people, who help ping first responders for the customer. A 911 call does not need to be placed, and the request can be handled discreetly.
Match Group, the dating app giant and parent company to Match, Tinder, OkCupid, Plenty of Fish and several other dating apps, announced this morning it has invested in and partnered with connected safety platform Noonlight to roll out a series of new safety features to its suite of dating apps. The tools include those for emergency assistance, location tracking, photo verification and an updated in-app Safety Center.
“We’ve found cutting-edge technology in Noonlight that can deliver real-time emergency services – which doesn’t exist on any other dating product – so that we can empower singles with tools to keep them safer and give them more confidence. Integrating this kind of technology, in addition to the other safety standards that Match Group is implementing across our brands, is a necessary step in dating innovation."
To offer the service, Tinder parent company Match Group Inc. is taking a stake and board seat in an app called Noonlight that tracks the location of users and notifies authorities in the event of safety concerns. When Tinder launches the Noonlight tool, users will be able to add a badge to their dating profiles.
Ahead of dates, users will be able to log information such as the time and details about the other person. Then if they trigger an alert, Noonlight can share the information, along with the user’s real-time location, with authorities.
“I liken this to the lawn sign from a security system. It tells people I am protected, and that is a deterrent.”
Tinder is introducing new safety features, including a panic button, to better protect users if a date starts to turn dangerous. The new features are expected to arrive at the end of January and they will be provided by the security app Noonlight, which Tinder’s parent company, Match Group, recently purchased a stake in. The same features will appear on Match Group’s other dating apps, like OKCupid and PlentyOfFish, in the coming months.
The Noonlight features on Tinder will start with offering a profile badge, which Tinder CEO Elie Seidman compared to a lawn sign for a security system. Users will also be able to log certain details about their dates, such as the time, location and any information about the other person, which Noonlight will then share with authorities if the alarm is triggered.
“You should run a dating business as if you are a mom. I think a lot about safety, especially on our platforms, and what we can do to curtail bad behavior. There are a lot of things we tell users to do. But if we can provide tools on top of that, we should do that as well.”
Tinder, which is owned by Match Group, will start testing a panic button in the U.S. on Jan. 28. The offering is brought about through Match's investment in the personal safety app Noonlight.
If an alarm is triggered, Noonlight's certified dispatchers will reach out to check on the user and alert emergency responders if needed, providing them with critical, contextual information from the Tinder user's Timeline.
The dating platform is teaming up with safety app Noonlight to allow users to share details about upcoming dates so there is a record of who they are meeting, where and when. It also gives users a panic button of sorts with the ability to call emergency services discreetly and easily if they feel they are in danger.
"Noonlight works as a silent bodyguard in situations when you're alone or meeting someone for the first time. Now, through our integration with Tinder, it can serve as a quick backup for daters, helping to deter bad behavior and helping members meet matches with more confidence."
Yi Technology and Noonlight have officially announced their partnership today with a new product that aims to deliver dispatch emergency services to the users’ homes seamlessly, with just the simple tap of a button. If both these names ring a bell, that’s because we’ve talked about them before – Noonlight is a connected safety technology company that has collaborated, among others, with Axon for the release of the TASER Pulse+, a self-defense device for civilian use that alerts the emergency services without the users having to dial 911, text or even talk.
Yi’s motion alerts and live video feeds will all come equipped with the option of using the Noonlight certified emergency dispatchers who can speak to the local safety agencies and first responders as well as coordinate them as needed, on the customer’s behalf.
“Partnering with Noonlight to offer 24/7 Emergency Response greatly enhances the level of protection and comfort our products extend to our customers.”
In the heart of an emergency, when the body’s fight-or-flight response is fully activated, calling the police is often an afterthought. That’s exactly what customers told Axon when the company — which makes Tasers for self-defense and law enforcement — asked for feedback from people who had used their products. Its solution: a new Taser that automatically alerts authorities as soon as the weapon is fired.
To make that possible, Axon has partnered with Noonlight, a company that makes an app that automatically connects people with emergency services. To connect users with police, the Taser is always paired with Noonlight’s app. When the trigger on the Taser Pulse+ is pulled, a beacon on the device communicates with the app, which alerts authorities that a likely emergency is unfolding. Using information from the app, including GPS, responding authorities have access to the user’s identification and location, even when someone is fleeing the scene of the incident.
“When you’re under stress and your focus narrows to getting away from someone, then small details like picking up the phone and calling 911 can escape you. We wanted to create a device that doesn’t require people to be in the physical mental state to remember that last step.”
Consumer users of the new TASER Pulse+ will be able to alert emergency services automatically, thanks to Bluetooth plugin technology from a partnership with Noonlight, according to an announcement this week from TASER Self-Defense, the consumer division of Axon. When a TASER Pulse+ is deployed while the emergency-response setting is activated, the TASER device uses Bluetooth to activate the Noonlight application, automatically notifies law enforcement that an emergency situation exists and provides the user’s location, based on location technology found in an Android or iOS device.
Noonlight uses its proprietary dispatching platform that interfaces with all U.S. public-safety answering points (PSAPs) to notify 911 personnel of incidents. The PSAP does not need to have its infrastructure migrating toward next-generation 911 (NG911) to receive the rich data information about an incident from Noonlight.
“Self-defense situations can be scary and overwhelming for victims. We want our customers to focus on one thing only: Getting to safety. With the TASER Pulse+, customers just need to aim, pull the trigger, and run knowing that help is on the way.”
If you're in a dangerous-enough situation to fire a stun gun, you probably want help as soon as possible. Axon certainly thinks so, at least -- it's launching an upgraded version of the the Taser Pulse, Pulse+, that contacts police when you fire the weapon. Load an app from Noonlight on your phone and the new Taser can dispatch authorities to your location and give you the opportunity to speak to 911 if it's safe. Axon is betting the time savings will be vital in moments when you're either still in danger or are too shaken to make a call.
As of last week, Noonlight — an app designed to connect people with rescue services — began using an algorithm that taps into a smartphone’s sensors, allowing the platform to measure and detect minuscule changes in the user’s location, motion and force.
If the sensors detect a sudden change in motion and force indicating that the user has been involved in an accident, the app alerts 911 without the user’s prompting.
A new feature on the personal-safety app Noonlight aims to help victims of car crashes and other accidents by automatically alerting emergency services the moment an accident happens. Noonlight added its "automatic crash detection and response" feature last week, so those who get in accidents when other people aren't around to help can get emergency care as soon as possible. The app uses sensors on your smartphone to pick up changes in your location, motion, and force of movement to detect a crash or other physical accident.
Carmakers, like BMW, Toyota, and Ford, have had similar functions (i.e., OnStar) built into some vehicles for years, but Noonlight is the first app to provide access to such a feature on your phone.
There’s a need for tech that puts victims of crashes in touch with emergency responders, and connected safety platform Noonlight announced such tech today: Automatic Crash Response.
Automatic Crash Response, a new feature of the Noonlight app for mobile devices (Android and iOS), leverages algorithms and phone sensor data (from the GPS, accelerometer, and gyroscope) to monitor for signs of a crash, such as a sudden change in speed. When a potential crash is detected, the app automatically sends Noonlight profile data — including medical information — and location information to first responders, who check in via text and phone call. A four-digit PIN cancels the request, but Automatic Crash Response can be configured to trigger automatically even when the app is closed.
There are plenty of wearables out there meant specifically to help those in an emergency, whether it’s a phone case or a piece of jewelry that have built-in panic buttons. But rather than having to carry around an extra accessory, safety platform Noonlight is making it even easier — by building the feature into your smartwatch.
Powering Fossil’s panic mode is Noonlight’s already existent technology. Formerly known as SafeTrek, Noonlight originally started out as a mobile app that alerts its own certified dispatchers whenever you’re in danger. The technology has since then been integrated into Amazon Alexa, Google Home, Canary and more.
“Fossil smartwatches with Noonlight is a chance to live beyond the limitations of day-to-day anxieties like home deliveries, evening runs, or meeting strangers. Working with Fossil means our connected safety platform can comfort and protect even more independent, adventurous men and women at home and on the go.”
Noonlight, previously known as SafeTrek, will be rolling out for new Fossil watches this week in the US. It's also available as a mobile app and an Alexa skill and the startup was a finalist for the Women's Safety X Prize.