With the prevalence of the California wildfires – and the unprecedented amount of damage they can cause – many institutions nationwide have a renewed sense of keeping their properties, as well as their employees and customers, safe.
Depending on the size and layout of your facility, there could be one or more safety measures in place, such as fire extinguishers, hydrants, and fire sprinkler heads. But in order to do the job right – and within a very small window of time – such devises should ideally be designed and installed to meet the specific needs of the individual structure or property.
For instance, far more planning goes into the initial fire safety “blueprint” than most people realize. And for a fully-functional fire suppression system, it takes an intricate network of equipment and devices, such as hoses, pumps, valves, and backflow preventers, as well as a fire alarm.
At Life Safety Project, we have experience protecting a wide range of properties – including retail centers, hospitals, corporate campuses, and government institutions – from coast to coast.
When you work with us on your fire sprinkler system design, you’ll receive digital floor plan drawings, point-to-point wiring diagrams, control panel wiring diagrams, riser diagrams, and more.
We know what it takes to produce the right design for all types of commercial locations, and to adapt and adhere to the common changes that occur with codes over time as new software and technology are developed.
Our NICET (National Institute for Certification in Engineering Technology) certified engineers can custom design a fire protection system that is not just code-complaint, but that will also better ensure that you, your associates, and your customers are out of harms way if a fire breaks out.
Need more information about how you can reduce, or even eliminate, the vast destruction that a fire in your building can cause? Contact Life Safety Project today at (561) 756-6400 or online at https://lifesafetyproject.com/contact/ and learn how you can save time, money, and frustration when every second counts.