The gyroplane is perfectly suited for all supervisory practices. Its substantial autonomy and ability to fly low and not too quickly, its simplistic safety profile, all these features combined with low investment and low operating costs, low CO2 emission rate and a controlled noise level, are a flying machine perfectly suited to surveillance operations.
Sometimes departments other than police and customs mission is to keep an eye on traffic or on what might happen on the water or in other places. For example, the control of pollution of marine spaces is very often a task assigned to units in other departments, such as the Coast Guard. Often, how the task is accomplished is similar to the traffic monitoring process by air with followed by a special response team on the ground (both on a road, a river or a port).
Thus the control and monitoring of traffic flow is often operated from the air using an helicopter. Control of the emission of pollution or traffic flow, from the sky, can be both achieved with a gyroplane (with or without sensor or camera). If it is not imperative to soar, the gyro is a great alternative to a satisfactory cost and with very reasonable footprint.
In the same vein, counting and / or observation of herd animals may be made through a gyro. Its ability to stay in the air over 5 hours now makes it even more suitable than a helicopter. Its level of CO2 emissions and noise it generates is fully in line with the type of activity which must be environmentally and not to disturb the wildlife monitored.