Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) is most often used by itself as a tool for police services to reduce the risk of crime in targeted neighborhoods or simply provided as a service to businesses that have suffered from criminal acts. As a CPTED-trained member of such a police force, the author saw value in using CPTED principles during security audits as an information collection vehicle by utilizing CPTED-trained employees and assigning them specific information-gathering tasks based on their training and experience. As a business continuity planning consultant faced with a series of security reviews on government facilities with a very tight timeline, the author selected a team of individuals consisting of a security technology specialist/locksmith, and four to six CPTED-trained employees. The idea was to set up a central point where the author was deploying reviewers with specific tasks, who would then report back with information to be entered into the main project document. To achieve an effective flow and capture of information, the author gave specific training to each of the reviewers so they would know what their specific tasks and methodologies were before they even visited the site. Once on site, the author requested a briefing from the site owner/manager to ensure that the purpose and scope were clear. The review team also participated in this briefing for clarity of mission and to give each reviewer an opportunity to ask specific questions before the project was to begin.