Security investigators will quickly discover that an organized method of investigation will make life easier and more productive for themselves and their supervisors. Being organized is a very enviable trait for the security professional. At its base, the security industry is a business which seeks a profit, which engages its clients in order that a cost will not exceed a benefit and that the security operative and his or her business will be fruitful. Hence, there is an ongoing need for internal processes which track and trace the business. One security expert referred to the security business and operation as a sort of “ecosystem” that needs to be tracked at every level including “applicant tracking, onboarding, security operations, scheduling, payroll, invoicing, accounting, and other business operations.” 1