Camera

The small camera that makes a big difference

  • Lindsay Bennett, PMVA Manager - Northamptonshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust

    Using the footage from the Body Worn Cameras has enormous potential to help us prevent incidents and improve how we respond when they do occur as it is a really powerful way of learning.

  • Teacher, UK High School

    We need the cameras to film students to show them, their parents and sometimes the governors or police how they have behaved. Young people can learn if they see themselves.

  • Dr Alex O’Neill-Kerr, Medical Director – Northamptonshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust

    I would say we’ve had a positive experience and  a positive outcome for our patients, and the patients have said so themselves.

  • Staff Nurse - NHS Trust

    I can see nothing but positives from it with recourse to its potential in reducing/deescalating violent incidents.

  • How it works 1

    Record When You Need

    Small body worn camera with front facing screen

  • How it works 2

    Upload to Your Account

    Upload footage to your Calla account to view and manage videos

  • How it works 3

    Manage your videos

    Add notes to a video or edit the incident ID to make it easier to find in search results

Recent News

  • One year on with Calla body cameras at Northamptonshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust

    One year on with Calla body cameras at Northamptonshire Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust

    17/08/2018

    Berrywood Hospital is a purpose-built facility that helps individuals re-build their lives in a safe and caring environment. Last year they published a paper that outlined the feasibility of using body worn cameras in an inpatient mental health setting and now they have rolled out Calla body cameras to an entire ward to see the difference every nurse wearing a camera makes.

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  • Man sentenced for attack on nurse and police at West Suffolk Hospital

    Man sentenced for attack on nurse and police at West Suffolk Hospital

    10/08/2018

    It took six people to restrain Paul Ahchoon at the A&E department of West Suffolk Hospital, where he assaulted a female nurse and two male officers earlier this year.

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