Who has the keys to your critical infrastructure?
Easily open and control locks from your phone!
Easily open and control locks from your phone!
Easily open and control locks from your phone!
Master Lock® Vault Padlocks & Lock Boxes
Complete control of access management
Keyless system—reduce or eliminate keys
Create an audit trail for increased accountability
Whether it’s one lock or thousands, Master Lock Vault Enterprise provides unmatched security, simplicity and accountability. An easy-to-use web interface controls and manages these keyless padlocks and lock boxes. Use your smartphone to perform locking and unlocking though the user-friendly Master Lock Vault Enterprise app. The software and app have no monthly fees!
Bluetooth® access via mobile devices creates an audit trail for record keeping, and transmits your data back to the cloud. Each lock in your system is individually programmable and tracked.
Administrators can easily manage all access and audit trails from a PC Administrators can easily manage all access and audit trails from a PC
You control who has access to valuable infrastructure and equipment—and when
Administrators can grant access to individuals, multiple users and user groups temporarily or on an ongoing basis through the web interface. Add users individually or in bulk up to 50 at a time. Bulk users can be imported from Outlook, Google or pasted from a spreadsheet. Temporary codes can be provided, so employees without phones can have access.
To optimize scheduling and enhance security, you can issue and revoke access in real time. The global history report lets you know who attempted to open the lock, when they attempted to do it and how they attempted to do it. Software is compatible with Firefox, Safari, Chrome or Internet Explorer.
Select from five lock options
Master Lock’s Bluetooth padlocks and lock boxes feature a wide metal body for durability. They offer maximum resistance to cutting and sawing, and have a protective coating that prevents scratches. Each has an easy-to-replace standard lithium ion battery that lasts for over 10,000 entries or up to three years.
Indoor Padlock
Indoor Padlock
Outdoor Padlock
Outdoor Padlock
Portable Lock Box
Portable Lock Box
Secure keys and key cards in a Lock Box (wall-mount model 332237 shown)
Secure keys and key cards in a Lock Box (wall-mount model 332237 shown)
Relay 332240 provides secure door access
Relay 332240 provides secure door access
Padlocks are available in indoor and outdoor versions. Indoor padlock is weather-resistant to 25°F; outdoor padlock is resistant to -13°F.
Lock Boxes have a large storage capacity to hold keys and key cards. They feature a 3-1/4" wide durable metal body, and are weather-resistant to -40°F. Choose from portable and wall-mount options.
Relay for Electrified Entry Points easily installs into electric strikes or magnetic locks to provide secure door access to commercial properties. The slim profile fits common door frames.
Indoor Padlock 9/32" 7/8" 332238
Outdoor Padlock 11/32" 2" 332239
Portable Lock Box 13/32" 1-13/32" 332236
Wall-Mount Lock Box 332237
Relay for Electrified Entry Points 332240
Keep your plant secure!
Keep your plant secure!
Meet DHS/EPA Requirements:
•  AWIA ACT became law in 2018 and requires risk assessment
•  Reduce Physical Vulnerabilities
•  Control Facility Access
See below for more information.
Updates to Protecting Critical Water Infrastructure Laws
On October 23, 2018, America’s Water Infrastructure Act (AWIA) was signed into law. AWIA Section 2013 requires community drinking water systems serving more than 3300 people to develop or update risk assessments and emergency response plans (ERPs).
The law specifies the components that the risk assessments and ERPs must address, and establishes deadlines by which water systems must certify to Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) completion of the risk assessment and ERP.
The EPA is the federal lead for the water sector’s critical infrastructure protection activities. Risk and resilience assessments evaluate the vulnerabilities, threats and consequences from potential hazards.
Risk and resilience assessment includes:
•  Natural hazards and malevolent acts (i.e., all hazards).
•  Resilience of water facility infrastructure (including pipes, physical barriers, water resources and collection, treatment, storage and distribution, and electronic, computer and other automated systems).
•  Monitoring practices.
•  Financial systems (e.g., billing systems).
•  Chemical storage and handling.
•  Operation and maintenance.
ERPs include:
•  Strategies and resources to improve resilience, including physical security and cybersecurity.
•  Plans and procedures for responding to a natural hazard or malevolent act that threatens safe drinking water.
•  Actions and equipment to lessen the impact of a malevolent act or natural hazard, including alternative water sources, relocating intakes and flood protection barriers.
•  Strategies to detect malevolent acts or natural hazards that threaten the system.
Who should I work with when creating my emergency response plan?
Utilities must coordinate the risk and resilience assessments, as well as the emergency response plans with local emergency planning committees. For more information, see www.epa.gov/waterresilience/americas-waterinfrastructure-act-risk-assessments-and-emergency-response-plans.
A Community Water System Emergency Response Plan template and instructions is available at www.epa.gov/sites/production/files/2019-07/documents/190712-awia_erp_template_instructions_kab_508c_v6.pdf.