Secure wireless video surveillance solutions for situation awareness and critical infrastructure protection.

  • Versatile, secure solutions for situational awareness in different environments
  • Integration of IP cameras, sensors, digital management, mesh and point-to-point wireless
  • Solar and wind power sources
  • Agent-based management, highly scalable architecture

Telos offers a versatile secure wireless video surveillance solution that meets video monitoring needs for many different environments. Telos’ wireless video surveillance solutions are designed to provide situational awareness in any line of site or non-line of site environment.

The solution integrates key technologies such as IP cameras, sensors, digital video management, mesh and point to multipoint wireless with alternative power such as solar panels and wind.

This solution provides agent-based management of surveillance nodes in a highly scalable architecture. The camera and sensor devices are turned into manageable IP objects. The various configurations available from Telos include NIPRNet, SIPRNet, mesh, point to point, point to multipoint, fixed and transportable surveillance solutions.

All configurations provide DoD-compliant network security.

Solar Powered
Saves setup time and conserves energy in operation
Mesh and P/MP Wireless
Video cameras and sensors can be installed in any location to provide non-line of site situation awareness

Agent-based Management
Video surveillance data capture, image management, and camera/sensor operation within a secure mesh wireless 

IP-based Cameras
Access and manipulate cameras and images from handheld devices, anywhere within the wireless coverage area 


Read the article in Government Computer News.

"The big picture at Fort McCoy"

"Fort McCoy uses solar energy to power surveillance network for Army training ranges. Telos, a systems integrator located in Ashburn, Va., put the solution together for the Army. Installed last October, the system monitors three of Fort McCoy’s ranges, which cover some 3,500 acres." Article