Around 65 fires a year are caused by faulty electric blankets, stay safe this winter with our guide on 'Fire Safety In The Winter'.
From overloaded extension leads and cheap chargers, through to white goods not fit for the job, issues with electrical items are a common cause of fire. How can you reduce risks and keep yourself and your family safe?
Who’s responsible? You’re responsible for fire safety in business or non-domestic premises if you’re: An employer The owner The landlord An occupier Anyone else with control of the premises, for example a facilities manager, building manager, managing agent or risk assessor
Emergency Lighting is lighting for an emergency situation when the main power supply is cut or any normal illumination fails.
We have a full range of fire door accessories and access control products. If you require further support in choosing the right door control product for your building/environment, feel free to contact us via the contact form or use the live chat feature.
What is an Emergency Plan? If you are an employer, owner or occupier of premises that aren’t a ‘single private dwelling’ [private home], it’s your responsibility to keep people safe if there is a fire. You are required by law to make a detailed fire emergency plan.
Barbecues can be fun and relaxing especially in this heatwave, although if left unattended they can be very dangerous. Read out tips on how to BBQ safely.
Fires are more likely to start in your kitchen than any other room in your home with bubbling pans, and open flames.
Ionisation The cost-effective option. They are very sensitive to small particles of smoke produced by fast flaming fires, such as paper and wood and will detect this type of fire before the smoke gets too thick.
The issue of fire doors and fire exits can be confusing, we have created this helpful guide on the difference between fire doors and fire exits.