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Medford Fire Prevention Bureau Fire Inspection Module

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1 Medford Fire Prevention Bureau Fire Inspection Module
Introduction Based on the 2004 Oregon Fire Code

2 Scope and Right of Entry
Scope (IFC 101.2) Establishes regulations affecting or relating to structures, processes, premises and safeguards regarding: The hazard of fire and explosion arising from the storage , handling or use of structures, materials, or devices Conditions hazardous to life, property or public welfare in the occupancy of structures or premises Fire hazards in the structure or the premises from occupancy or operation Matters related to the construction, extension, repair, alteration, or removal of fire suppression or alarm systems Right of Entry (IFC ) May at all reasonable hours, enter into all buildings and upon all premises, except private residences, for the purpose of inspection to ascertain if fire hazards exist therein or thereon Major changes in new IFC: Incentives for sprinkler systems Sprinklers for all residential buildings 3+ units

3 Occupancy Classification Groups
A-Assembly (IFC 202) B-Business E-Educational F-Factory, Industrial H-Hazardous I-Institutional M-Mercantile R-Residential SR-Special Residential S-Storage U-Miscellaneous Major changes in new IFC: Sprinklers for all residential buildings 3+ units Different Occupancy Classifications: A-1 Studios/Theaters A-2 Nightclubs/Restaurants A-3 Churches/Gymnasiums A-4 Indoor arenas A-5 Outdoor arenas R-1 Hotels/motels R-2 Apartments R-3 Single family residences, Residential care 6 or fewer, occupants capable of self-preservation R-4 Residential care 6-16, occupants capable of self-preservation

4 Access/Premises Group Question: What types of hazards should we look for on the exterior?

5 Access/Premises Address Visible from Street (IFC 505.1)
Access Maintained & Unobstructed (IFC 503.1) Water Supply (IFC 508; Appendix B,C) Fire Service Features Hydrant Accessible (IFC ) FDC Standpipes Vegetation Hazard (IFC ) Other Potential Hazards Blocked fire exit doors Discussion

6 Access/Premises Exterior Combustible Storage Trash Receptacles
Min. 10’ from property line (or 3’ if storage does not exceed 6’ high) (IFC 315.3) Storage not allowed under nonsprinkled eaves in sprinkled buildings (IFC ) Storage in open shall not exceed 20’ high (IFC ) Trash Receptacles Rubbish containers over 5 1/3 cubic feet (40 gallons) shall be provided with lids and be noncombustible (IFC ) Dumpsters 1.5 cubic yards or more shall not be stored in buildings or placed within 5’ of combustible walls, openings or combustible roof eave lines, excluding exceptions. (IFC ) Exterior

7 Egress Hazards Buildings or structures that are not provided with adequate means of egress or emergency escapes are unsafe and shall be subject to the abatement procedures specified in Section (IFC ) Most important inspection item. This is one place in the code that states buildings are deemed dangerous without proper egress. Any other references state it is up to the fire code official to determine if a hazard exits.

8 Egress Hazards-Locked Exits
Scores die in Argentina club fire ( ) At least 175 people have died in a fire that tore through a crowded nightclub in the Argentine capital, Buenos Aires. More than 619 others were injured when the fire broke out late on Thursday, city officials said. Up to 4,000 people, many of them teenagers, were inside the club for a New Year performance by rock group Los Callejeros, reports say. Officials are investigating the possibility that emergency exits at the nightclub were locked. Argentine Interior Minister Anibal Fernandez said the blaze may have claimed more victims because the exits had been tied shut with wire, Reuters news agency reports. "It appears they were condemned to walk into a trap," Mr Fernandez said. Buenos Aires Mayor Anibal Ibarra said the emergency exit appeared to be shut "so that people wouldn't enter without paying" and firefighters had to break it open, Reuters added. Relatives have been identifying the dead Case in point: Buenos Aires Nightclub Fire 175 dead 600+ injured They were afraid someone would enter without paying, so they wired the exits closed. Deadliest item over the years=locked/blocked or inadequate exits. If there are locked/blocked exits and a fire occurs, odds are someone will die.

9 Egress Hazards-Locked Exits
What’s wrong with these pictures? Chain locked Bar locked Slide locked Propped locked

10 Egress Hazards-Locked Exits
Locks and Latches-Prohibited, Except…: (IFC ) On places of detention On main exterior door in Group A(300 or less), Groups B, F, M, S, and churches, provided: The locking device is readily distinguishable as locked There is a sign on egress side: “THIS DOOR TO REMAIN UNLOCKED WHEN BUILDING IS OCCUPIED” On egress doors used in pairs, approved automatic flush bolts shall be permitted to be used , provided the door leaf having the automatic flush bolts has no doorknob or surface-mounted hardware On individual dwelling units, 10 or less occupants, must be openable from inside without the use of a key or tool (night latch, dead bolt, security chain OK) When are locks permissible? Main exterior door only when: Lock says “locked” Sign above door Make sure it is a required exit door: Look for exit signs Look for panic hardware Look for other egress doors nearby

11 Egress Hazards-Locked Exits
Bolt Locks-Prohibited, Except…: (IFC ) On doors not required for egress in individual dwelling units or sleeping units Where a pair of doors serves a storage or equipment room, manually operated edge or surface-mounted bolts are permitted on the inactive leaf Delayed Egress Locks Permissible Under Certain Conditions (IFC ) Panic Hardware (IFC ) 100 or more in Groups A & E Groups H-1, H-2, H-3, H-5 Look at exit doors. Make sure there are no added locking devices. Make sure they open properly.

12 Egress Hazards Obstructed Exits or Exit Pathways (IFC 1003.6)
Proper Door Swing (IFC ) To swing in direction of egress travel when: Occupant load of 50 or more persons Group H occupancies Additional Exits-Common Path of Egress Travel? (IFC ) Max. common path of egress travel <=75’ 100’ for: Groups B, F, S (sprinkled); Groups B, S, U (<30 occupants); Group I-3 25’ for Groups H-1, H-2, H-3 When are Two Exits Required? (IFC 1014) Groups. A, B, E, F, M, U occupant load >50. Groups. H-1, H-2, H-3 occupant load >3 Groups. H-4, H-5, I-1, I-3, I-4, R occupant load >10. Required Number of Exits for Occupant Load: (IFC Table ) Two (50-500) Three ( ) Four (1000+)

13 Egress Hazards When is One Exit Permissible? (IFC Table 1018.2)
One Story Max. Occupant Load Max. Travel Distance Groups A, B, E, F, M, U ’ (Group B-100’ sprinkled) Groups H-2, H ’ Groups H-4, H-5, I, R ’ Group S ’ Two Stories Groups B, F, M, S ’ Group R dwelling units ’ Posting of Maximum Occupant Load (IFC ) Assembly with 50 or more occupants Overcrowding (admittance beyond approved capacity) (IFC 107.6) Also includes: Obstructions in aisles, passageways or other means of egress Any condition that constitutes a life safety hazard Common Path of Egress Travel: That portion of exit access which the occupants are required to traverse before two separate and distinct paths of egress travel to two exits are available. Paths that merge are common paths of travel. Common paths of egress travel shall be included within the permitted travel distance. Example: 70’ x 40’ Office SF per occupant (Two exits not req. based on IFC 1014) Two exits required because common path of egress travel is exceeded (>75’)

14 Egress Hazards Assembly without fixed seats Concentrated (chairs only—not fixed) 7 net Standing space net Unconcentrated (tables and chairs) net Business areas gross Educational Classroom area net Shops and other vocational room areas 50 net Group Question: You go into a small restaurant and notice the doors only swing inward and there is only one exit. You know there is another door through the back of the kitchen. What is the maximum occupancy load? When are two exits required? Generally 50+ occupants. When are outward swinging doors required? Can the second exit pass through a kitchen, storage room, closet, etc.? Egress shall not pass through kitchens, storage rooms, closets or spaces used for similar purposes. Exception: Dwelling units (IFC )

15 Egress Hazards (Cont.) Hazardous Storage Near Exits
Combustible mats. not stored in exits or exit enclosures (IFC ) LP containers stored in buildings accessible to the public shall not be located near exit access doors, exits, stairs, or in areas norm. used, or for intended use, for the safe egress of people (IFC ) Storage of any flammable/combustible liquids, including stock for sale, shall not be stored near or be allowed to obstruct physically the route of egress (IFC ) Storage Under Stairways (IFC ) Protected the greater of 1Hr. or rating of stairway enclosure Storage under unprotected stairways prohibited

16 Egress Hazards (Cont.) Corridors Dead End Corridors (IFC 1016.3)
Max. 20’, except I-3, condition 2-4 max. =50’ B & F occupancies sprinkled max. =50’ Not limited where corridor is less than 2 ½ times least width Minimum Unobstructed Widths (IFC ) 36” for occupant load <50, otherwise min. 44” 72” Group E, 100 or more 72” Group I, patients not capable of self-preservation 96” Group I-2

17 Emergency Lighting/Illumination
Existing Buildings, Where Required: A>50 (Except Churches <300) B three or more stories and 100 or more occupants above or below level of exit discharge B 1,000 or more occupants E exitways and windowless areas of occupancy F>100 (Except buildings used only in daylight with windows) I M (Except buildings <3000 sq. ft on one story only) R-1 (Except where each guestroom has direct outdoor grade level access) R-2 (Except where each guestroom has direct outdoor grade level access) R-4 (Except where each guestroom has direct outdoor grade level access) (IFC ) You see this things all the time. Sometimes you don’t see them at all. When are they really required?

18 Emergency Lighting/Illumination
Emergency Lighting (IFC ) For means of egress Maintained operable (IFC ) Required when two or more exits are required Duration of 90 minutes (60 min. existing) or more Avg. 1 foot-candle, min. 0.1 foot-candle Testing (Backup power) (NFPA 101, Sec ) 30-day intervals for not less than 30 seconds Annually for not less than 90 minutes Illumination of Means of Egress (IFC ) Means of egress illuminated when the building or structure is occupied. Min. one foot-candle at floor level, with exceptions.

19 Exit Signs

20 Exit Signs Must be Illuminated or Self-luminous.
90 minutes battery backup (60 for existing) (IFC 1011; ,4) Readily Visible from any Direction Access to Exits Marked Where exit or path of egress travel is not immediately visible to the occupants Not required: (IFC ) In rooms or areas which require only one exit Main exterior exit doors Testing (Backup Power) (NFPA 101, Sec ) 30-day intervals for not less than 30 seconds Annually for not less than 90 minutes Same requirements for existing buildings as backup emergency lighting.

21 Electrical Hazards This fine wiring was found in a local restaurant. Notice the light gage speaker wire plugged into an outlet, spliced, stapled across the wall, running over to a wall switch, and powering a light. What’s wrong with this?

22 Electrical Hazards General Hazards (IFC 605.1)
Overloaded circuits Broken or missing fixtures, cover plates, etc. Shock hazard Ground fault protection Clearance for Electrical Service Equipment (IFC 605.3) Min. 30” width, 36” depth, and 78” height, or width of equipment Extension Cords (IFC 605.5) Only for temporary use with portable appliance Plugged into permanent receptacle, power tap, or approved multi-plug Serve only one appliance, except for approved multi-plug cords Grounded when serving grounded appliance Not affixed to structure, run through doors, walls, under rugs, etc. Properly rated Power Strips (IFC ) Plugged into permanent receptacle, not piggybacked

23 Wall/Ceiling Finishes
Look for wall coverings that might be highly flammable or create smoke spread hazard, like: Foam Plastics papers 1” x wood or plywood (flame spread 70+, smoke density ) covered walls may work in rooms and enclosed spaces, but would not be acceptable in required exitways Flame Spread/Smoke Density (IFC 806.3) Class A: Flame Spread 0-25 (noncombustible)/Smoke Density 0-450 Class B: Flame Spread 26-75/Smoke Density 0-450 Class C: Flame Spread /Smoke Density 0-450

24 Wall/Ceiling Finishes
The RI Station fire 100 dead 200+ injured Probably upwards of 350 occupants (max. 300 allowed)-Overcrowded Exiting OK Major problem: Polyurethane foam wall coverings NIST conducted a test showing fire sprinkler would have controlled the fire and kept the interior tenable. The new IFC requires sprinklers for such occupancies: Fire area exceeding 5000 sq. ft., or 300 or more occupants, or The fire area is located on a floor other than the level of exit discharge The Station Fire

25 Wall/Ceiling Finishes

26 Fire Alarm Systems What occupancies require a fire alarm system?

27 Fire Alarm Systems Where Required (IFC 907.2) Maintained (IFC 907.20)
Group A, 300 or more Group B, 500 or more, or > 100 above or below the lowest level of exit discharge Group E, 50 or more Group F, two or more stories and 500 or more above or below the lowest level of exit discharge Group H-5, manufacture of organic coatings Group I Group M, 500 or more, or > 100 above or below the lowest level of exit discharge Group R-1 & R-2, see specifics Maintained (IFC ) Serviced annually (City of Medford; IFC 901.6; ) Manual, Automatic, Manual & Automatic

28 Fire Safety and Evacuation Plans
When you say emergency plans, this is what a lot of people think your talking about. There is more to it than an escape plan. We will get to the requirements in a few slides.

29 Fire Safety and Evacuation Plans
Includes Fire Evacuation and Fire Safety Plans When Required: (IFC 404) Group A, except worship areas <2000 occupants Group E Group H Group I Group R subject to licensure by the state Group SR High Rise Covered Malls Underground buildings Building with an atrium and an occ. in Group A, E, or M Where required.

30 Fire Evacuation Plans Includes: (IFC 404.3.1)
Emergency egress or escape routes Procedures for employees for: Those who remain to operate critical equip. before evacuating To account for employees and occupants ID those: Responsible for rescue or medical aid Who can be contacted for further information ID preferred and alternative means of notifying occupants of a fire or emergency Procedure to notify Fire Department Emergency Plans includes fire evacuation plans and fire safety plans:

31 Fire Safety Plans Includes: (IFC 404.3.2)
Procedure for reporting fire or other emergency Life safety strategy and procedures for notifying, relocating, and evacuating occupants Floor plans identifying: Exits, Primary evacuation routes, secondary evacuation routes, accessible egress routes, areas of refuge, manual fire alarm boxes, portable fire extinguishers, occupant hose stations, fire alarm annunciators and controls, area separation walls List of major fire hazards ID personnel responsible for systems and equip. installed to prevent or control fires ID personnel responsible for maintenance, housekeeping, and controlling fuel hazard sources

32 Fire Safety and Evacuation Plans
Maintenance (IFC 404.4) Shall be reviewed or updated annually or as necessitated by changes in: Staff assignments Occupancy Physical arrangement of building Availability (IFC 404.5) Shall be available in the workplace for reference and review by employees Shall be available to fire code official for review upon request We should ask to see the emergency plans when required.

33 Emergency Evacuation Drills
When Required (IFC 405) Group A-quarterly for employees only. Group E-monthly complete evacuation. Group I-quarterly each shift for staff only. Group R1-quarterly each shift for staff only. Group R-4 & SR-see IFC (IFC Table 405.2) Shall be Led by a Competent Person Shall be Held at Unexpected Times and Under Varying Conditions Shall be Initiated by the Fire Alarm System when Present Occupants Shall be Accounted For A Record Shall be Kept Frequency

34 Fire Extinguishers I’m not talking about you.

35 Fire Extinguishers Where Required (IFC 906.1)
Group A, B, E, F, H, I, M, R-1, R-2, R-4 and S Occupancies Exception: Groups A, B, and E occupancies with quick response sprinklers, extinguishers only required in special-hazard areas Cooking areas, flammable liquid storage or dispensing, special hazard areas, buildings under construction (except R-3), additional required by Table 906.1 Plain View and Accessible (IFC ) Signs Required if not Readily Visible (IFC 906.6) Proper Size (NFPA 10) For light hazard occupancies min. “2A10BC” Proper Travel Distance/Number (Table 906.3(1)) For light hazard occupancies max. travel distance=75’ For light hazard, max sq. ft per unit of A Proper Mounting (IFC 906.9) Height: Max. 5’ if <40 lbs. Max. 3 ½’ if >= 40 lbs. Min. 4” off ground Serviced Annually (NFPA 10) 6 year collar 12 year hydrostatic test Requirements:

36 Fire/Smoke Separations
Fire doors, fire dampers, smoke dampers, etc. Also can include holes in walls and ceilings. Also includes penetrations between floors and firewalls.

37 Fire/Smoke Separations
Must be Maintained (IFC 703.1) Testing Fire Doors-Horizontal and Vertical Sliding and Rolling (IFC 703.4) Tested Annually Smokeproof Enclosures Semiannual testing required-includes smoke dampers, door closures, etc (NFPA 101, Sec ) When inspecting: Notice any holes. Drop fire/smoke doors that are held open, making sure they close properly. Ask if the fire doors were tested. Ask if the smoke enclosure items were tested.

38 Fire Suppression Systems
This includes fire sprinkler systems, clean agent systems, water mist systems, etc.

39 Fire Suppression Systems
Must be maintained (IFC 901.6) Fire Sprinkler Systems Serviced annually (City of Medford; IFC 901.6) Internal inspection every five years (NFPA 25) Standpipes Serviced every five years (City of Medford; NFPA 25) Alternative Systems (IFC 904) Wet & dry chemical-serviced semiannually Things to look for: On fire sprinkler systems Pressure at riser Valves open Inspection tag on riser or paperwork verifying Changes in floor plan-obstructed or missing heads For Standpipes 5-year verification For alternative systems: Pressure 6-month verification

40 Commercial Kitchen Hoods
3 What’ wrong with this picture? The left picture is a restaurant kitchen in a basement in town. Do you notice anything wrong? No hood-Deep fat fryers No suppression system-grease laden vapors George Foreman grills-non commercial Remember the electrical cord we talked about?

41 Commercial Kitchen Hoods
Hood Must be Maintained Clean (IFC ) Appliances Under Nozzles? UL 300 for Newer Vegetable Oils (IFC ) Manual Pull Accessible (IFC ) Automatic Shutoff (IFC ) Gas Electric (under hood) Makeup air Class K Fire Extinguisher within 30’ (IFC ) 6-mos. Service Required (IFC ) Things to look for.

42 Heat Sources Hot water heater duck.

43 Heat Sources Proper Clearances Maintained (IFC 305.1)
Portable electric heaters (Recommend min. 3’ clearance to radiant heater) Light fixtures (Recommend min. 12” clearance to open bulb) Flame producing devices (See listings) Candles (IFC 308) Not allowed in areas where people stand, or in an aisle or exit In religious ceremonies, not allowed to be passed while lighted In Restaurants, allowed if: Noncombustible bases Protected candle flames No more high temperature/tip-over feature on portable electric heaters We can recommend Candles are a major contributor to residential fires. There are rules for exitways and assembly areas.

44 Housekeeping/Decorations

45 Housekeeping/Decorations
Keep Exits Unobstructed (IFC ; 1027) Keep Required Aisles Clear (Storage) (IFC ) No Combustible Storage: In exits or exit enclosures (IFC ) In boiler, mechanical, or electrical panel rooms (IFC ) Under exit enclosures w/o 1 HR protection (IFC ) Combustible Storage Shall be Orderly (IFC 315.2) Move Recyclables Outside (IFC 316.7) Remove: Lint (IFC ) Combustible dust (IFC ) Spilled combustible and flammable liquids (IFC ) Decorations-Flame Resistant (IFC 805) Groups A, E, I, R-1, R-2, with exceptions. Make exitways a priority Notice storage rooms

46 Mechanical Hazards Furnaces, water heaters, heating appliances, etc.

47 Mechanical Hazards Combustible Storage Near (IFC 315.2.3)
Indoor storage not permitted in boiler rooms, mechanical rooms and electrical panel rooms. Unsafe Heating Appliance (IFC 603) Venting (603.5) Clearances (IMC) Guard against contact ( ) Portable unvented heaters (603.4) Things to look for: Improper storage Clearances to combustibles Venting

48 Smoke Detection Found in residential occupancies, as part of an automatic fire alarm system, smoke control system, etc.

49 Smoke Detection Hotels, Motels, Apartments, Rental Units
Hard wired with “hush” feature or 10 yr. battery with “hush” feature required for rentals, hotels, apartments with ionization detectors (addressable fire alarm systems exempt) (ORS ) Battery operated in hotels should be tested frequently by housekeeping/maintenance Day Care/Nursery Sleeping Areas (State of Oregon) Lifespan 10years (unless addressable) Proper Installation (NFPA 72) 30’ x 30’ area for flat ceilings 4” from corner 4-12” down on walls Residential Facts

50 Storage-Combustible

51 Storage-Combustible Interior Storage Shall be orderly (IFC 315.2)
Not allowed in boiler rooms, mechanical rooms, and electrical panel rooms (IFC ) 2’ or more below ceiling (non-sprinklered) 18” or more below sprinklers (IFC ) Storage Under Exit Enclosures-Protected min. 1-hr(IFC ) Attic and underfloor spaces used for storage of combustible materials shall be protected on the storage side by 1-HR const., except where sprinkled (IFC ) Maintain clearance from heat sources High-piled may require sprinkler protection (IFC Ch. 23) Combustible materials where top of storage >12’ High hazard commodities (tires, plastics, flammable liquids, etc.) where top of storage > 6’ Interior Common items to look at. When is storage considered high piled? Over 12’ to top of combustible materials Over 6’ to the top of high hazard materials (flammable liquids, tires, plastics, etc.) Red flag-over 500 sq. ft.-will require some type of protection system Options: Lower storage Have prevention bureau investigate

52 Storage-Compressed Gas Cylinders
You won’t see this type of facility, but you will find these containers in the strangest places.

53 Storage-Compressed Gas Cylinders
Marked (IFC ) Physical Protection (IFC ) Secured against Falling (IFC ) Restraint Cart Nesting-tight mass, all have min. 3 points of contact Rack Separation from Hazardous Conditions (IFC ) Protection from heating (125 deg. F max.) Incompatible materials Falling objects Combustible Vegetation >10’ Away Storage (IFC 3004) Upright for containers >1.3 gal. Exception: Those designed for horizontal Can be like rockets if the fall and break Would not want these stored high up on pallets Would not want these stored in mechanical or boiler rooms Would not want these stored where vehicular damage could take place

54 Storage-Flammable Liquids

55 Storage-Flammable Liquids
Occupancy Quantity Limits (IFC ) Class 1A-max. 30 gal. unsprinkled, 60 gal. sprinkled (Table ) Quantities Exceeding Limits for Control Areas Shall be in liquid storage rooms or liquid storage warehouses (IFC ) Liquids for Maintenance and Operation of Equipment 10 Gallons in Liquid Storage Cabinets (Retail) (IFC ) Proper Arrangement (IFC ) Max. 3’ high or two containers, whichever is greater, for containers<30 gal. Max. one container high for containers >30 gal. Not Located Near Heat Sources (IFC ) Class 1 Not in Basements (IFC ) Storage of Class 1 flammable liquids-should be at ground level

56 Storage-Flammable Liquids
Retail (IFC ) Metal containers required for Class 1 liquids Maximum Metal Container Size 5 gal., excl. exceptions. Storage Arrangement Max. 6’ high on metal shelves, max. 4’ 6” high on pallets or in pile, for building with ceilings <18‘ high Max. 4’ 6” high on racks for building with ceilings <18’ Combustible commodities shall not be stored above flammable and combustible liquids (IFC ) Storage of any liquids, including stock for sale, shall not be stored near or be allowed to obstruct physically the route of egress (IFC ) Retail requirements

57 Storage-Hazardous

58 Storage-Hazardous Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS)
Available for all hazardous materials Individual Containers Marked or Labeled Trained Responsible Persons to be Liaison Personnel for Fire Department For Quantities Meeting or Exceeding IFC Limits: Hazardous Material Inventory Statement (HMIS) Hazardous Materials Management Plan (HMMP) (IFC 407)

59 Storage-Hazardous Hazardous Material Information Survey HAZARDOUS
(State of Oregon) HAZARDOUS Liquids-50 GALLONS OR MORE (E.g. gasoline, diesel, motor oil, acetone, paint) Solids-500 POUNDS OR MORE (E.g. lime, metal ingots, fertilizer, caustic soda) Gases-200 CUBIC FEET OR MORE (At atmospheric pressure and temp.) (E.g. acetylene, oxygen, propane, liquid oxygen, sulfur dioxide, freon) Extremely hazardous substances that meet or exceed Threshold Planning Quantity (TPQ) POISONS/EXPLOSIVES (E.g. cyanide, strychnine, dynamite, black powder) Liquids-5 GALLONS OR MORE Solids-10 POUNDS OR MORE Gases-20 CUBIC FEET OR MORE RADIOACTIVE SUBSTANCES State of Oregon requirements

60 Storage-Hazardous Hazardous Material Information Survey (continued)
(State of Oregon) NOT REPORTABLE: ABS Pipe Plastic tubing Acrylic Sheets Polyethylene Products (finished form) Alcoholic Beverages Polystyrene (filler material) Metal Pipe Polyurethane (foam finished products) Metal Rods PVC Pipe Metal Sheets Transformers Plastic Pipe Vinyl (film and sheeting) Not reportable

61 Thank You! Questions? Not reportable

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