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Why do you need the Drone for?

Drones are must tool in every Police Department, no matter Jurisdiction.

Crowd Gathering is most common in our Country

Over 60 MN

Participants in Kumbh Melas Nashik, Haridwar, Prayagraj & Ujjain

200+ cities

experience Crowd in some way or other Melas, Crowd, Protests etc everyday

Over 10 MN

Participants in Crowd Gathering across country post Covid lockdown

Departments are facing issues
even with their Drone Program, planned in-house or third party.

  •   Right selection of Drones as per requirement
  •  Costly equipment & lack of funding support
  •  Officers Training
  •  Setting up proper Standard Operations Procedure
  •  Public Privacy Concern for mass surveillance.
  •  Data Retention for longer run

How can Drones be used?
What’s the ROI law-enforecement agencies can expect?

Police Department Fire Department Office of Emergency Management Communications Office/Visitor and Convention Bureau
Accident Reconstruction Emergency Scenes Operations Center's immediate situational awareness Promotional Videos
Tactical SWAT Operations Structure fires Identifying Tornado Paths Special events
Intelligence and evidence gathering Hazarrdous material accidents Speical events managments Virtual tours
Traffic and Crowd managements Damage Assesments Search and Rescue (Land and Water) Project Documentation(construction)




Trusted at

the most critical security situations

TSAW Drones being a startup has demonstratedexceptional professionalism and dedication during COVID-19 Lockdown times for surveillance of containment zone of Jahangir Pri, which was the largest in Delhi. Besides the tech they are working on is quite benefcial for modern policing activities.

I wish them good luck with their spark of innovation.

Aalap Patel
Deputy Commissioner of Police, Ashok Vihar, Delhi


Drones are meant for your ease & growth


Drones are meant for your ease & growth

Contractors looking for Drone Jobs

Drones available at per hour price with features like 4K, 5K,and even dif-ferent thermal and multispectral pay-loads Drones available at per ho

Ask Mr Drono for a call >

Got any event, have the aerial coverage

Drones available at per hour price with features like 4K, 5K,and even dif-ferent thermal and multispectral pay-loads Drones available at per ho

Ask Mr Drono for a call >

Promotional or Album recording

Drones available at per hour price with features like 4K, 5K,and even dif-ferent thermal and multispectral pay-loads Drones available at per ho

Ask Mr Drono for a call >
Drones Boosting Security Surveillance Sector

Drone surveillance technology is witnessing rapid development. More and more

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Recruiting a Drone Pilot — What you would like to understand

Drones are a unit being opted as convenient solutions to tedious tasks

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Drones helping in the resuscitation of the agriculture sector

Drone use is growing rapidly in almost every sector of the economy

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Frequently Asked Questions?

TSAW provides drones for a variety of purposes. Most deployments are for fire scene assistance, collision reconstruction, and crime scene photography. The MSP has conducted presentations across the state to inform other police agencies and fire departments of their drone capabilities. These agencies call the MSP when they need to utilize their drone services. As of August 2019, the MSP had three drones strategically located in the state to provide the best response time. The TSAW also was preparing to deploy two additional drones. The TSAW’s drone deployment process begins with a request for an air asset. A member of the aviation unit reviews the request and decides which type of asset (fixed-wing, helicopter, or drone) is most appropriate. Decision factors include duration of the mission, the amount of discretion required, technological capabilities of the platform, and legal issues. If the TSAW decides that a drone is the most appropriate air asset, the current and forecasted weather at the call location is assessed to determine whether a drone deployment would be in compliance with FAA regulations. If weather conditions are acceptable, a flight path is filed with the DGCA. Next, an operator and visual observer drive to the scene. Sometimes a visual observer is already on scene, because the TSAW trains members of the local bomb squads, fire investigators, and traffic reconstruction team members to fulfill that role.

Single company, DJI—a Chinese company—controls a large share of the worldwide drone market (as much as 85 percent by some estimates). There are significant concerns that Chinese-manufactured technologies may contain hardware or software components (or both) that are antithetical to U.S. interests. Such drones could create vulnerabilities in any computer networks they connect with. Systems intended to detect or interdict these drones could be thwarted by foreign actors, and information collected by these drones could be surreptitiously shared with foreign actors.



Pilot: The pilot controls the drone and in most situations is required to keep it within his/her visual line of sight to avoid any collisions with people, buildings, trees, telephone poles and electrical lines, bridges, birds, other drones, or other obstacles.
Visual Observer: Because it can be difficult for the pilot to maintain eye contact with the drone while also looking at the hand-held control device to obtain information about the drone’s altitude, remaining battery power, a live video feed from the drone’s camera, etc., most police departments provide for a visual observer to assist the pilot. The visual observer is charged with constantly watching the drone and the area around the drone and alerting the pilot to potential hazards.
Safety & Security Officer: who protects the other members of the drone team. Because drone operators and visual observers must maintain an intense focus on the drone, in a dangerous situation they may need someone to monitor the situation on the ground and protect the drone team against any potential threats.


The Scottsdale (Arizona) Police Department’s (SPD) UAS program, developed in 2015, has a drone team of five pilots and a program manager. The drone team, located in the Tactical Operations Section, primarily works a Monday–Friday schedule with a pilot on call at all times for emergency response. The SPD’s program includes three aircraft: one DJI Inspire 1 equipped with a forward-looking infrared (FLIR) thermal imaging camera and two DJI Mavic Pros. This three-aircraft fleet provides both day and night capabilities as well as a limited indoor flight capability. The SPD operates its drones under a part 107 license and has received waivers for nighttime and non–line of sight operations. The department also has acquired authorizations to operate within all local airspace. Equipment and maintenance costs Sgt. Austen George of the SPD provided details on the cost of his department’s program and highlighted important considerations for agencies interested in implementing their own programs: “First, agencies should be aware that all remote aircraft require a host of additional equipment in order to maintain operational capability. As an example, SPD’s DJI Inspire 1 aircraft includes six additional batteries and chargers, two remote controllers, two high-definition ruggedized displays, a Pelican case, multiple types of cameras, and a supply of replacement rotors. These ancillary items increase the final cost of the aircraft significantly and need to be considered when budgeting for procurement. “Second, in order to minimize downtime, increase coverage, and remain operational in the event of an aircraft failure, a minimum of two complete systems should be purchased. This means additional training costs as well, as pilots must be available to operate the drone. “Third, maintenance is also a significant cost consideration, not only in costs associated with hardware replacement but also investment in maintaining the software upon which these devices rely heavily. Each aircraft should undergo a system check at a minimum of once a week. All firmware must be updated, batteries checked for wear, and the airframe and rotors must be inspected for damage. This procedure must also be completed prior to each deployment and should be itemized in a pre-flight checklist.”