Exploring Hidden Safe Options

About Me

Exploring Hidden Safe Options

Hello everyone, my name is Chantelle Olpeck. Welcome to my site about safes. When I moved into a bad area, I was unsure how I should store all of my vintage jewelry. I had pieces passed down from my great grandmother that I never wanted to lose. I contacted a locksmith to talk about all of the options for a secure safe. I knew that people in my area were not beyond ripping the safe off the floor and leaving with the entire thing. As a result, I chose to have a hidden safe installed under the floorboards. The safe keeps my jewelry secure in the event of theft or a fire. When you look at the floor the safe is installed below, you can't even tell it is the right location. I will use this site to teach others how to keep their valuables secure with a hidden safe.


3 Reasons Breaking into Your Own Home Because You're Locked Out Is Not a Good Idea

In a moment of absentmindedness, you grab your belongings and are off to the car, your door locking and closing behind you and the keys you need to get back in still sitting in wait on the kitchen counter. If you are like the majority of people who accidentally lock themselves out of the house, your first reaction will be to do what you have to do to get back inside and retrieve your keys, whether it is trying to shimmy a credit card into the lock or tracking down an unlocked window. 

It is a much better idea to get out your cellphone and call a locksmith who can come and help you out than to take matters into your own hands. Here are three reasons why breaking into your own home is not a good idea. 

You could easily get the cops called on you for being up to no good. 

Picture this: you are halfway through the process of climbing up into a window when the local police show up in your front drive with lights flashing. Turns out, someone driving by saw you trying to break into your own home and called the cops. Even though this is a situation that is usually easy to explain away, explaining such a situation to your surrounding neighbors may not be so easy. 

You could give onlooking burglars too many ideas. 

When you have locked yourself out of the house and go on a frenzied attempt to get back inside, onlookers will probably get a pretty good idea of the weak points in your home's overall security. For example, if you head directly to a window that never locks because it has a broken latch, someone with ill intentions would make note of which window you chose to go to. You don't want to give anyone ideas about how to get into your locked home, so it is a much better idea to call a locksmith for help. 

You could damage something you'll have to pay to repair. 

Trying to shimmy a lock with whatever tools you find or push hard enough on a locked window to get it open can mean you inadvertently cause damage to your home in the process. The last thing you want is some kind of repair bill simply because you locked your keys in the house. Save yourself the hassle and use a fraction of that money to reach out to a professional locksmith for help instead. 

For more information about what to do when you lock yourself out of your home, talk to a company like Economy Lock & Key, LLC.