Numerous OSHA regulations and ANSI and ASTM standards require operators of suspended equipment to attach their primary working lines and backup safety lines to independent, sound anchorage points.
Fire & Life Safety
- by Richard Kramer
The requirements for fire alarm signaling have been will defined by the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) 72 National Fire Alarm Code.
- by Josh Elder
- by Jacquie Brennan
Now, advancements in wireless technologies have made installing emergency call and life safety systems an easier undertaking.
- by Brent LaPorte and Kynan Wynne
Safety is the most important factor when any suspended maintenance work is being performed.
- Josh Elder
Fire alarms can wear out or become antiquated to the point that they are simply too difficult or impossible to repair or even find parts for.
- by Bob Zeolla
The last thing a property manager, building owner or contractor wants to hear is that an accident has occurred at one of their buildings.