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Fire Safety at Princeton University
Fire Safety at Princeton University
Program Overview
Program Overview
Dormitory Fire Safety Inspection Program
Dormitory Fire Safety Inspection Program
Fire Code Violations http://www
Fire Code Violations http://www
Fire Code Violations
Fire Code Violations
Fire Code Violations
Fire Code Violations
How can you avoid overloaded circuits
How can you avoid overloaded circuits
Organizational Mandates http://www
Organizational Mandates http://www
The following are examples of prohibitions:
The following are examples of prohibitions:
Authorized Electrical Appliances http://www
Authorized Electrical Appliances http://www
An Academic Problem Solved: The MicroFridge
An Academic Problem Solved: The MicroFridge
Nuisance Alarms
Nuisance Alarms
Zero Tolerance Policy for Intentionally Activated Alarms
Zero Tolerance Policy for Intentionally Activated Alarms
Kitchen Fire Safety
Kitchen Fire Safety
Some Statistics
Some Statistics
Help Prevent Kitchen Fires
Help Prevent Kitchen Fires
Life Safety Systems
Life Safety Systems
Carbon Monoxide Kills 1 At Va
Carbon Monoxide Kills 1 At Va
Carbon Monoxide Detectors
Carbon Monoxide Detectors
Two types of Fire Detection in the Dormitories
Two types of Fire Detection in the Dormitories
Manual Pull Stations
Manual Pull Stations
Notification Appliances
Notification Appliances
Fire Alarm System Interfaces
Fire Alarm System Interfaces
Help Prevent Nuisance Alarms
Help Prevent Nuisance Alarms
How do Sprinklers work
How do Sprinklers work
Fire Suppression Systems
Fire Suppression Systems
Evacuation Responsibilities
Evacuation Responsibilities
Evacuation Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Mandatory Evacuation Drills
Mandatory Evacuation Drills
Emergency Evacuation
Emergency Evacuation
Emergency Planning Task Force
Emergency Planning Task Force
Fires at Princeton University
Fires at Princeton University
Arson Statistics
Arson Statistics
Arson at Princeton University
Arson at Princeton University
What is Arson
What is Arson
Types of Arsonist
Types of Arsonist
Arson Prevention
Arson Prevention
Information
Information

Презентация на тему: «Fire Safety at Princeton University». Автор: Princeton Affiliate. Файл: «Fire Safety at Princeton University.ppt». Размер zip-архива: 3300 КБ.

Fire Safety at Princeton University

содержание презентации «Fire Safety at Princeton University.ppt»
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1 Fire Safety at Princeton University

Fire Safety at Princeton University

Bob Gregory – Fire Marshal Ken Paulaski – Housing Inspection Manager

2 Program Overview

Program Overview

Fire Inspection Program Organizational Mandates Kitchen Fire Safety Life Safety Systems Evacuation Fires at Princeton University

3 Dormitory Fire Safety Inspection Program

Dormitory Fire Safety Inspection Program

Fire inspections start this fall and there are four inspections for every dorm per year. If you have any questions please refer to the Residential Living Guide or call 8-3995. http://facilities.princeton.edu/housing/a_undergraduate/res_guide_ugrad_2006.htm#FIRE%20SAFETY%20POLICY

4 Fire Code Violations http://www

Fire Code Violations http://www

princeton.edu/housing/

The following are the most common fire code violations: Blocking or obstructing egress routes. Improper use of electric cords. Propping open entry doors. Tampering with fire extinguishers.

5 Fire Code Violations

Fire Code Violations

Control the amount of combustible materials in a room.

6 Fire Code Violations

Fire Code Violations

Fire extinguishers are not for holding open doors or for water fights. The extinguishers are there for first responders to use in the event of a fire.

7 How can you avoid overloaded circuits

How can you avoid overloaded circuits

8 Organizational Mandates http://www

Organizational Mandates http://www

princeton.edu/housing/

9 The following are examples of prohibitions:

The following are examples of prohibitions:

Smoking Use of candles/incense/halogen Lamps Possession of fireworks and flammable liquids BBQ Grills: "Possession of or cooking with grills or other portable cookers is prohibited, except under the guidelines established by the Dining Services Cookout Policy. Any grills discovered on the exterior of any building will be confiscated and disposed of immediately." Please see the Housing web page for full details. http://facilities.princeton.edu/housing/a_undergraduate/res_guide_ugrad_2006.htm#FIRE%20SAFETY%20POLICY

10 Authorized Electrical Appliances http://www

Authorized Electrical Appliances http://www

princeton.edu/housing/

Coffee Makers: A thermostat and in line fuse. Iced Tea Makers: A thermostat and in line fuse. Hot Air Popper: A thermostat and in line fuse. No reservoir for heating butter/margarine. Tea Kettle: A thermostat and in line fuse. Restricted spout opening. Water Coolers: A thermostat and in line fuse. MicroFrigde All appliances must have the final approval of the Housing Inspection Manager before they can be used in Campus Housing.

11 An Academic Problem Solved: The MicroFridge

An Academic Problem Solved: The MicroFridge

The MicroFridge can only be rented through the student agencies. http://www.princetonrentalsagency.com/browse_dept_items.asp

12 Nuisance Alarms

Nuisance Alarms

When a nuisance alarm occurs (such as unattended cooking), each occupant of the room in which the alarm originated from will receive a warning on first offense. http://facilities.princeton.edu/housing/nuisance_alarms.htm If there is a second violation, a $50 fine per occupant will be issued to each of the originating room occupants. Upon third offense, a $100 fine per occupant will be issued to each of the originating room occupants. A $200 fine per occupant will be assessed to each of the originating room occupants for a fourth offense. A fifth offense is subject to disciplinary action which could include the confiscation of the appliance and/or loss of housing.

13 Zero Tolerance Policy for Intentionally Activated Alarms

Zero Tolerance Policy for Intentionally Activated Alarms

http://facilities.princeton.edu/housing/d_inspections/firesafety/zero_tolerance.htm

14 Kitchen Fire Safety

Kitchen Fire Safety

15 Some Statistics

Some Statistics

Spring 2005 – Princeton University Public Safety responded to 128 alarms caused by cooking. Spring 2006 – Princeton University Public Safety responded to 67 alarms caused by cooking. NEVER leave anything cooking on your stove or in the microwave unattended. This is the most common cause of fires and alarm activations in the dorms. Microwave ovens: Know the dangers. No metal products; use only approved utensils and containers.

16 Help Prevent Kitchen Fires

Help Prevent Kitchen Fires

Minimize Kitchen Fire Safety hazards — Before you start cooking and when leaving the kitchen: Check your stove, and other cooking equipment. Check for and clean up accumulated grease. Remove combustibles from near hot surfaces. Do not reheat pizza in the box! Read the directions before you microwave!!!

17 Life Safety Systems

Life Safety Systems

Carbon Monoxide detection Fire alarms Sprinkler systems

18 Carbon Monoxide Kills 1 At Va

Carbon Monoxide Kills 1 At Va

College

(7/14/06 - SALEM, VA) - Carbon monoxide leaked into a Roanoke College dormitory early Friday, sickening more than 100 teens and adults attending summer programs. One man was found dead. http://abclocal.go.com/ktrk/story?section=nation_world&id=4367478

19 Carbon Monoxide Detectors

Carbon Monoxide Detectors

Butler – 1915, Lourie Love Forbes – Main, Addition, 99 Alexander Road 1901/Laughlin

20 Two types of Fire Detection in the Dormitories

Two types of Fire Detection in the Dormitories

Smoke Detector Ionization Photoelectric The detector will alarm when it senses smoke. Heat Detectors Fixed Temperature Rate-of-Rise The detector will alarm when it senses heat.

21 Manual Pull Stations

Manual Pull Stations

Manual Pull stations devices are located on the wall (usually near an exit). They are activated by pulling on a handle. This sends a signal to the building’s fire alarm system which in turn places the building into alarm.

22 Notification Appliances

Notification Appliances

When the fire detection or suppression system is activated, this device will activate two ways: the device will sound a horn and the strobe light will activate.

23 Fire Alarm System Interfaces

Fire Alarm System Interfaces

Magnetic hold opens keep fire doors open for occupants convenience while moving through the dorms. Upon activation of the fire alarm system the doors will close to insure that the stairwells are kept clear of smoke and heat for safe evacuation.

24 Help Prevent Nuisance Alarms

Help Prevent Nuisance Alarms

The following are common causes of nuisance alarms in the dormitories: Aerosol Steam Powder DO NOT COVER ANY DETECTOR!

25 How do Sprinklers work

How do Sprinklers work

Sprinkler head

Water is released and deflected in a spray pattern

As temperature rises the bulb will shatter

26 Fire Suppression Systems

Fire Suppression Systems

Help prevent false sprinkler activations. Do not hang items from the sprinkler head.

27 Evacuation Responsibilities

Evacuation Responsibilities

Evacuate!

28 Evacuation Procedures

Evacuation Procedures

Take your room key Check door for heat before opening Open the door slowly

29 Evacuation Procedures

Evacuation Procedures

Close doors behind you Stay low Follow hall to exit Remain outside until “All Clear”

30 Evacuation Procedures

Evacuation Procedures

If you are trapped, stay in your room and dial 9-1-1:

Give information Put towels under door Hang sheets out the window

For complete procedure - refer to Residential Living Guide.

31 Mandatory Evacuation Drills

Mandatory Evacuation Drills

State law requires that the University conduct two fire drills per year.

32 Emergency Evacuation

Emergency Evacuation

Review your college emergency evacuation plan. Review the evacuation placard on the back of the room doors. Know fire evacuation routes. Know exterior designated meeting location for student accountability.

33 Emergency Planning Task Force

Emergency Planning Task Force

The following web site provides you with information about emergency preparedness and real time information about emergency situations at the University: http://web.princeton.edu/sites/emergency/student-emergency.htm

34 Fires at Princeton University

Fires at Princeton University

Fires happen at Princeton University. In the Spring of 2001 a student lost 95% of the contents in the room as a result of a fire.

35 Arson Statistics

Arson Statistics

From 1999-2002 an average of 420 fires were intentionally set each year. The average number of fires per year was 2,333. Source: National Fire Protection Association Fire Loss in the U.S. During 2004 Abridged Report and USFA's Firefighter Fatalities in the United States in 2004.

36 Arson at Princeton University

Arson at Princeton University

The following are easy targets for firesetters: Lamp post Bulletin boards Cigarette outposts Trash cans

37 What is Arson

What is Arson

Title 2C. The New Jersey Code of Criminal Justice N.J.S.A. 2C:17-1 a. Aggravated arson. A person is guilty of aggravated arson, a crime of the second degree, if he starts a fire or causes an explosion, whether on his own property or another's: b. Arson. A person is guilty of arson, a crime of the third degree, if he purposely starts a fire or causes an explosion, whether on his own property or another's: c. Failure to control or report dangerous fire. A person who knows that a fire is endangering life or a substantial amount of property of another and either fails to take reasonable measures to put out or control the fire, when he can do so without substantial risk to himself, or to give prompt fire alarm, commits a crime of the fourth degree if:

38 Types of Arsonist

Types of Arsonist

ARSON FOR REVENGE (41%) - precipitating factor is a real or imagined affront that occurred months or years ago; attack is focused on individual rivals, a business chain, schools, or some facilities connected with offender ARSON FOR EXCITEMENT (30%) - precipitating factor is boredom, (sexual) thrill cycle, or need for attention; attack is focused on large or outdoor targets, like parks, construction sites, arenas, as well as residential areas ARSON FOR VANDALISM (7%) - precipitating factor is family disturbance or peer pressure; attack if usually focused on educational facility as well as residences and outdoors ARSON FOR PROFIT (5%) ARSON FOR CRIME CONCEALMENT (17%)

39 Arson Prevention

Arson Prevention

What can I do if I suspect someone or witness someone setting a fire? Call Public Safety for additional information 258-1000 or 911

40 Information

Information

Bob Gregory - University Fire Marshal Public Safety Department – 200 Elm Drive x 8-6805 Rgg@princeton.edu Ken Paulaski - Fire Safety Inspection Manager Housing Office – Wilcox Hall x 8-3995 Kenpaul@princeton.edu Housing Office Web Site :www.princeton.edu/housing/ Public Safety Web Sitehttp: //web.princeton.edu/sites/publicsafety/

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