Throughout their illustrious past, The British Exploring Society had collected eighty years’ worth of irreplaceable journals, photographs, slides, reports and other valuable items. As the bulky paperwork was taking up a significant amount of room at the BES headquarters, they approached Dajon for help. Dajon scanned in thousands of very old and fragile materials, in a wide variety of formats, enabling the society to protect the data and make it easily available for many generations to come.
The WOW clinic previously had to store upwards of 5000 physical patient medical files onsite at the medical centre. At the end of 2018, the clinic decided to move their patients’ data to an online system. However, as all the previous patients’ information was hand-written on note cards, the WOW clinic had encountered its first challenge – how to add historical medical files into the new online system, to make these files easily accessible to their Osteopaths.
For 15 years, The GI Physiology Unit had been using long, paper-based questionnaires to capture clinical information from patients on their health-related problems. However, together with an improved experiential understanding of which data are required to better comprehend certain clinical conditions, along with a desire to make this a paperless exercise, the GIPU team realised that they needed to develop and advance their questionnaire in order to capture even more pertinent information about their patients.
The Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC) had collected 378 boxes – equating to around 1 million pages – of irreplaceable historical paperwork. Dajon stepped in to digitise the irreplaceable documents and provide a robust centralised online system.
Strettons Property Management needed help converting 700 boxes of paper into 6000 online digital records (including internal administration and confidential client lists, among many other documents) – Dajon stepped in to complete the task.
Liberty Mutual, one of the largest property and casualty insurers, had accumulated a vast amount of paperwork; 12,600 files in total. Dajon stepped in to scan the documents and provide Liberty with a new, highly functional digital data management system.
The National Army Museum aims to present historical fact – in their Chelsea-based museum, and online via their website. Naturally, a large amount of historical data has been collected over the years, charting various aspects of the British Army. When the organisation needed help digitising some of these documents, Dajon were on hand to assist.
Find out how LBR, a premier provider of litigation support services, is now realising a £2000 saving each month on storage fees, a 58% reduction in copying costs, a 35% reduction in post case administration and a massive increase of 33% in additional billable hours, following the provision and implementation of an Electronic Content Management system.