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25 years experience in the Fire safety industry

Fires can start from faulty wiring or overloading of appliances
Prevent any fire starting

More than 15% of all domestic fires in England and Wales and around 10% of all house fires in Scotland are caused by electrical faults, with appliance breakdowns and broken cables are some of the leading causes of these catastrophes

Test and record as per the recommended guidelines

Are you carrying out and recording your service and maintenance plans on all of your fire systems correctly and recording?

It is good practice to record all tests, false alarms and any maintenance carried out in a logbook. The fire alarm logbook is where all maintenance, tests and repairs can be recorded. It should always be kept on the premises, preferably near the fire control panel, and available for inspection by the FRS.

A fire risk assessor inspects the log book and helps you with understanding what is required to comply
A fire risk assessor will inspect all your escape routes to verify if they are adequate.
Plan your escape

It is important that you plan a fire escape route so that everyone knows what to do in the event of fire. Different buildings have different escape routes. Once you have a planned escape route for your building ensure everyone is made aware of it.

The Regulatory reform (Fire Safety Order) 2005

The Regulatory Reform (Fire Safety) Order 2005 – the Fire Safety Order – provides a framework for regulating fire safety in all non-domestic premises including workplaces and the parts of multi-occupied residential buildings used in common in England and Wales. In May 2018, Dame Judith Hackitt published the “Building a Safer Future: Independent Review of Building Regulations and Fire Safety” which concluded that, following the Grenfell Tower tragedy the previous year, there must be a whole-building approach to fire safety which required systemic change from design and build to occupation stages. The application of the Fire Safety Order, particularly in relation to the parts used in common in high rise multi occupied residential buildings, was considered by Dame Judith Hackitt during her Review.

Legislation and guidance has now been updated