HIPAA Compliant Recycling for Electronics, Lab Equipment and More…
ATR offers R2 certified HIPAA Compliant Recycling and we posses the industries highest credentials. All 9 ATR facilities have badge access, CCTV and have current R2:2013, ISO:14001, OHSAS:18001 Certification in addition to our 3 Million dollar data breach policy. All ATR staff is drug screened and background tested regularly and we’re conveniently located in IL, MI, NY, TX, AL,VA and UT. HIPAA Compliant Recycling with ATR is Safe, Secure and our proprietary processes are certified to the industry’s highest standards. ATR manages your retired assets responsibly, efficiently and securely through a technologically advanced web based infrastructure unmatched in our industry. We will keep your company’s brand safe, compliant and provide detailed reports through an innovative and powerful suite of online tools available 24/7. ATR assigns an individual account manager to assist customers throughout the entire process beginning with a customized SOW and ending with a detailed report for every asset touched. Certificate of Destruction reports are provided free of charge and for an additional fee customers can request optional GPS tracking reports and access to our powerful yet secure video feeds in real time for Secure Destruction projects. Video documentation can be provided in standard MP4 format and included with your reports for visual documentation for special projects. Utilize online access to schedule and track shipments, create packing slips, define PPE gear and monitor end of life processes in real time. Assets are inventoried and tracked by using product serial numbers that can be reconciled against equipment disposition reports you provide or we create for you.
Why is secure HIPAA Compliant Recycling so important?
Bloomberg Business recently reported the Mayo Clinic assembled an all-star team of about a dozen computer jocks, investigators from some of the biggest cyber-security firms in the country, as well as the kind of hackers who draw crowds at conferences such as Black Hat and Def Con. The researchers split into teams and hospital officials presented them with about 40 different medical devices. Do your worst, the researchers were instructed and the results surprised even the experts, “They were all bad, really bad” said Billy Rios a former U.S. Marine and veteran of the war in Iraq. In the Marines, Rios worked in a signal intelligence unit and afterward took a position at the Defense Information Systems Agency and has since tinkered with weapons systems, aircraft components and even with the electrical grid… basically hacking into a public utility district in the state of Washington to illustrate potential risks and offer suggestions on how they might improve public safety.
Please note” The Mayo Clinic emerged from those sessions with a fresh set of security requirements for its medical device suppliers, requiring that each device be tested to meet standards before purchasing contracts were signed… the paragraph above was taken from a recent Bloomberg Business article.