From the GSA 84 to the GSA 78 to even the GSA 23v or GSA 56, there are many different categories and aspects to the government security schedule here in the United States. After all, from the GSA 84 and beyond, the government security schedule is responsible for many different things, from various operational solutions to organizational clothing and individual equipment to even special operational equipment and providing special operations support when it is deemed to be necessary.
After all, security is no joke here in the United States, and something that we should all be committed to preserving as much has we possibly can. Fortunately, there are many security systems already in place (in part thanks to the presence of GSA 84 and other important aspects of the government security schedule). For instance, police officers and fire fighters provide important security systems – ones that we even consider to be a part of the fabric of our everyday lives. Without policemen and fire fighters, it is unlikely that we would feel as secure as we are today – and this feeling would most certainly be warranted in the grander scheme of things.
But aside from simply having the proper training for the job, police officers and fire fighters need an array of equipment in order to do their jobs – and not just the obvious pieces of equipment, like the guns for police officers. For instance, both fire fighters and police officers alike are in need of vehicles on a daily basis. Fortunately, the government security schedule (though not the GSA 84 category of this security schedule) provides these vehicles – up to 65,000 of them in a single year. This means that, in total, more than $1 billion is spent by the government not only on procuring these high quality vehicles, but for any auto services that they might need over the course of the year as well. In fact, a huge amount of money is spent in the government security schedule in general, with very nearly $1.5 billion spent by government buyers over the course of that same span of time, just one single year.
So where does all this money go, besides to the procurement of so many vehicles (which is admittedly a significant use of money in and of itself as far as when looking at the total amount of spending seen with the government security schedule)? The answer is both simple and complicated all at once. As there are more than 100 subcategories, from the GSA 84 to the GSA 78, there are many places that this spending is directed, meaning that it certainly does not all go to one place but must instead be spread out to meet the financial needs of all these categories, such as the category of GSA 84, an important category among many other important categories in the government security schedule as a whole.
And what the government actually supplies is quite a bit more varied than what many people realize or would readily assume. The vehicles, of course, they provide, but they also provide things like personal protective equipment and even things like tactical equipment. In addition to this, weapon components are typically also obtained by different sub categories through the government security schedule, as are fire and emergency services equipment and even firearm optics and more basic firefighting equipment.
In addition to this, even buildings are often provided through the use of the government security schedule. However, it’s quite important to understand the nature of these buildings. For one thing, they are ones that are quickly constructed (as is often needed). In order to do this, most of these buildings are prefab buildings or are else likely made through the use of modular construction methods. In many a case, this leads to a buildings that are certainly strong enough and high quality enough to fill their role – but not necessarily buildings that will stand the test of time for just about any purposes in the U.S.