Polygraph Testing for Personal & Business Theft Issues
Get to the Truth in Personal and Business Matters

Polygraph examinations are used to verify background information of potential hire's. Employers can no longer trust resumes and job application or business and personal references of prospective employees.. Please contact us for more info.

  1. Are you suspicious of an employee stealing?
  2. Have your possessions mysteriously disappeared from your home?
  3. Is money missing from your wallet?
  4. Are your prescription medications disappearing?

Personal Theft Issues
Parents use Polygraph testing as an investigative tool, to aid in determining the truth when family members, children or acquaintances have fallen under suspicion to be involvement or knowledge in recent thefts, embezzlement, vandalism, of personnel property.

Employment Theft Issues
Polygraph Exams are used by many employers as an investigative tool to aid in determining whether or not employees had any involvement in, or knowledge of, recent thefts, embezzlement, or misappropriation of company funds and/or property.

Often, small business owners have friends and family members assisting them with their daily operations. Technically, they are not employees and with those individuals the business owner is not restricted to any limitations of federal law. Polygraph examinations are always voluntary, and no one individual should ever be intimidated or threatened into agreeing to participate.

It is important to convey to the employees that their employers are interested in testing them for one specific theft or incident. Most innocent employees will volunteer without hesitation but may have concerns over a $5.00 bill that they found on the floor a year ago and did not report. Let them know that the polygraph exam will be confined to the theft or incident that is presently being investigated. Guilty employees will also volunteer to take the test for fear of appearing guilty if they did not take it. Reassure employees that the examiner is not going to ask intrusive, personal questions about their lives, which are unrelated to the investigation.