Having a fire alarm system install at your home has its advantages. You are protected, even when you are sleeping. A fire alarm will alert you and all individuals that a fire or beginning of a fire have been detected, and this system will allow you to leave safely from your house immediately.
Smoke detectors play an important role in reducing fire injuries and/or deaths. When there is a fire, smoke spreads quickly and having a smoke detector will alert you to escape before it is too late.
- Roughly 2/3 of home fire deaths happen in homes with no smoke detectors or non-working smoke detectors.
- Working smoke detectors cut the risk of dying in reported home fires in half.
- For best protection, we interconnect all smoke alarms so when one sounds, they all sound.
- Smoke detectors are installed in each bedrooms, hallways, basement, and above alarm panels. Smoke detectors should be install away from the kitchen, or at least 10 feet away from cooking appliances to avoid false alarm.
- Smoke detectors are also available for individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing. Strobe lights and/or vibration devices can be install.
- Replace all smoke detectors when they are 10 years old.
Heat detectors respond when the temperature of the designated area reaches a certain level. Heat detectors offer low-cost mean for property protection against fire, and non-life safety installations where smoke detectors are inappropriate.
CARBON MONOXIDE DETECTORS
Carbon Monoxide is an odorless, tasteless, and highly toxic gas that results from incomplete combustion of fossil fuels. It is often referred to as “the silent killer” because it is virtually impossible to detect without sensing technology. The Carbon Monoxide Detector is a device that detects the presence of the carbon monoxide gas (CO) to prevent carbon monoxide poisoning. When dangerous amount of CO are detected, and the detectors alert residents by sounding and flashing a temp 4 signal alarm.
Facts (Common Source of CO)
- Heating systems
- Power Tools
- Charcoal grills or other charcoal sources
- Gas ranges or ovens
- Camp stoves or lanterns
- Gas line leaks
- Blocked or clogged chimneys
- Gas or wood burning fireplaces
- Cracked heat exchangers
- Unvented gas space heaters