We use state-the-art technology to conduct our investigations which allows for more of a focused and efficient use of resources. This results in lower cost to our clients and the ultimate professional presentation of evidence.

Surveillance should only be conducted by licensed private investigators. All others are at risk of violating the law and being placed under arrest for stalking. Among the New England states, Connecticut has a relatively broad definition of stalking:

Connecticut law differentiates between three degrees of stalking based on intent and prior offenses. In Connecticut, recklessly causing another person to fear for his or her physical safety by willfully and repeatedly following or lying in wait for that person constitutes third-degree stalking. The added element of intent constitutes second-degree stalking. Previous stalking convictions, violating a court order, or stalking a victim under age 16 constitutes first-degree stalking. This is different from most other New England states; only New Hampshire also includes “reckless” behavior. Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, and Vermont require an element of intentional or willful behavior. Connecticut penalties range from six months imprisonment, a $1,000 fine, or both for third-degree stalking up to one to five years in prison, a $5,000 fine, or both for first-degree stalking.

Reilly, Meghan, (2008). Stalking Laws (2008-R-0262). State of Connecticut: Office of Legislative Research. Retrieved from