At Smartwaiver, your security is our number one priority. That's why we've implemented safeguards designed to protect your data, as well as your patrons.
The Smartwaiver WaiverVault™ leverages the same encryption algorithm adopted by the US government for protecting top-secret documents. The WaiverVault uses AES with 256-bit encryption and data redundancy, storing waivers in S3 to numerous geographic locations, ensuring your data is secure and never lost.
SOC 2 Type II Compliance
Smartwaiver received its SOC 2 Type II certification in 2022. This certificate provides assurance that Smartwaiver’s service commitments and system requirements were achieved based on the trust service criteria relevant to Security, Availability, Process Integrity, Confidentiality, and Privacy principles set forth in TSP 100, 2017 (AICPA, Trust Service Criteria). If you are an existing user and would like to request access to the report, please send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Certificate of Authenticity
Each digital smart waiver is certified authentic through a unique document ID. This certificate provides peace of mind for you and your guests, verifying that your signed waivers have not been modified after signing and match the original document signed by your customers.
Two-factor authentication provides an increased layer of security by requiring additional identification when a user attempts to log in to an account. Smartwaiver works with Google Authenticator, a highly secure, free application that adds two-factor verification before granting access to your Smartwaiver account login.
Our dedication to your privacy guarantees we will never sell, share, or otherwise distribute your or your customer's data to third parties.
Legally Binding Digital Liability Waivers
With Smartwaiver, you can rest assured that your waivers are legally binding and enforceable in a court of law. According to the Electronic Signatures in Global and National Commerce (ESIGN) Act, electronic signatures are as valid and enforceable as handwritten ones. The ESIGN act changed the status of all electronic signatures and made them as binding as their paper counterparts.