The Rosack Group, LLC
We look at this when we need a reminder why we do what we do.
To Serve and to Protect...Dogs On Saturday, October 21, 2017 o/a 11:25 a.m. MDT, our Special Investigator in Charge (SIIC) rolled up on a 10-54, animal in the road, incident on the median separating the north- and southbound lanes of Colorado State Highway 83. At first, it appeared as if a pedestrian had been hit by a vehicle as an adult male was laying prone in the median next to three vehicles and three people. It turned out the prone male was protecting and treating a dog suffering from abrasions and a deep laceration after being hit by a vehicle. A responding CSPD Community Service unit was a few seconds in front of the SIIC’s unit. Our SIIC pulled up behind the Community Service Officer’s unit and offered mutual-aid. Fortunately, an Army combat medic was on scene and used an Israeli Battle Dressing to stem the dog’s bleeding. Our SIIC then positioned the company unit into position to protect the officer and members of the public rendering aid to the dog. Our Special Investigator in Charge then conducted traffic control and safely directed traffic around the incident scene to keep someone from plowing into the incident scene from behind—which is happening much too often in Colorado lately. An El Paso County, Colorado Animal Enforcement unit arrived on scene and transferred the dog to an emergency veterinarian hospital. Pooch is expected to recover.
Amateur radio operators save a life from 124km away.
During a 10-48 Motorist Assist for coolant, a 10-50 three vehicle motor vehicle collision occurred. The third vehicle’s air bag deployed. Our Special Investigator in Charge (SIIC) responded to the collision with assistance from the motorist. To prevent further collisions, our SIIC positioned his company unit behind the scene to protect all from further collisions. We triaged the participants for trauma, called the collision into 911, got the participants safely off the road, and conducted traffic control until emergancy services arrived on-scene approximately 13 minutes after the collision. Participants in the collision were provided water after being cleared by EMS personnel. Colorado State Patrol arrived on scene approximately 25 minutes after collision and our SIIC passed control of the scene to the CSP trooper. We advised the trooper our vehicle dashcam recorded the collision and we were requested to provide the video to CSP, which was accomplished at 312122L May 18. We are very lucky our SIIC was available to work the traffic collision scene, assess for trauma, prevent further collision or injuries, control traffic safely, and control the scene until we passed control to authorities. It’s important to note the Colorado Traffic Code requires motorists to slow down and move over for any vehicles displaying blue, red, yellow (amber), and/or white lights. Our vehicle’s lights, hazard lights, and overhead white/amber lights were activated during the entire sequence. Pay attention to avoid collisions and save lives! School security is our specialty, public safety is our job.
Public Security Professionals
We’ve done security assessments of 282schools in Colorado, Texas, & Florida. We‘ve determined the best #schoolshooting deterrent & negation is a random outer perimeter armed team in a vehicle. Only two patrols checked us out. Here’s the only one captured on dashcam. A white patrol vehicle is center-left and is in a tactically superior position covering the main school entrance. They observe our unit arrive. While observing out unit, the patrol makes the correct decision... The patrol properly assess our unit as a possible threat & the patrol moves to protect the school front entrance against an attack & make a contact plan to find out what we’re up to. The patrol assesses our investigator is not a threat as the unit is marked; overhead & hazard lights activated; investigator is uniformed, badged, & armed—possible threat. The patrol approached our investigator from a tactically superior position to ask what’s up? Of 305 schools assessed, we were contacted by two school patrols, Widefield School District 3 & Harrison School District Two (this event), a pathetic 0.66% of all schools assessed. Had a shooter tried to enter this school, this random outer perimeter patrol would negate the threat saving lives. After a school shooting, people ask, “How can a kid carry a rifle into school and kill people.” Simple answer: Nobody was watching for a kid with a rifle. No security is perfect; a random two person armed perimeter patrol is most effective with least cost. Period. #FixingIt
Serious Injury 10-50 A 35-year-old male was driving a minivan along I-25 near mile marker 130 o/a 2020L, 21 Jun 17, when he drove into the median, tried to correct, and then lost control causing the vehicle to roll. As the seriousness of the accident became evident, I initiated an exigent mutual-aid Code 2 response as authorized by C.R.S. § 42-4-1101(8) (G) (9) (speed goes from posted 35 mph to 60 mph). Arriving adjacent to the accident site, EMS were already on scene so I discontinued our response. Inside the minivan with him was a 32-year-old woman, a 10-year-old, a 6-year-old, a 2-year-old and a 1-year-old. The 6-year-old was not wearing a seatbelt and was ejected when the minivan rolled. According to police, it appeared that the vehicle actually rolled on top of the child. The 6-year-old was taken to the hospital with life-threatening injuries. The others were treated for minor injuries.