Did you know...

WHY do my alarms always chirp in the middle of the night??

Smoke & Carbon Monoxide alarms EXPIRE every 7-10 years, regardless of a hardwired system or a new battery.  The reason is the sensor inside the alarm goes bad and is no longer reliable to detect smoke or CO properly in the event of an emergency.

Sensors loose between 3-5% effectiveness each year, and after 10 years the manufacture says they are no longer reliable and should be replaced!

Smoke alarms are recommended by the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) to be inside each bedroom, outside any sleeping area and on every level of the home

3 out of 5 fire deaths happen in homes with defective smoke alarms or no alarm at all

On January 1, 2023, single and multi-family homes that are still using smoke alarms with removable batteries (that are not hardwired detectors) are required to install new alarms that feature 10-year sealed battery alarms.

Smoke and carbon monoxide alarms are recommended on every level of your home