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Arvada Fire conducts compliance inspections electronically, and will email a copy of the report when it is complete to the appropriate contact listed for the occupancy. If you need a hard copy of the report you can speak to the specific inspector who did your inspection, or you can contact AFPD at 303-424-3012 and request it.
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Compliance inspections are conducted in accordance with NFPA 1730, which identifies the inspection schedule needed for specific risk classifications. AFPD has identified individual risk classifications for each occupancy and the inspection will occur either annually, biennially, or triennially. If you need an inspection on a more frequent basis, you can contact AFPD at 303-424-3012 to request an inspection.
Reference the Building Construction Guide (PDF) for a list of plans that need to be reviewed. If any modification is being made to the building or fire and life safety system, plans are required to be submitted for review and permitting prior to the commencement of work.
No work can begin until Arvada Fire has reviewed, approved, the permit invoice has been paid, and the permit is posted on-site.
Anticipate the plan review to require 10 business days. Depending on the size and scope of the project, times may vary.
If you need to attain a fire investigation report, please complete the [link]->Incident Report Request form and return to Arvada Fire. When the report is complete, it will be provided to the contact person on the form electronically via email. If the fire investigation report is not complete at the time it is requested, it will be provided to you when it is complete.
Per the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment, Air Quality Control Commission Regulation 9 provides guidelines or open burning. Burning without a permit or burning of prohibited materials can lead to a sizable civil penalty of up to $10,000 per day. (per C.R.S. 25-7-123) Get a permit before you burn!
Tree stumps, tires, chemicals, plastic, cut lumber, construction debris, trash. Burning of these materials produces pollution that is harmful to the environment and the health of you and your neighbors!
Untreated, natural wood (sticks and branches), leaves, dry prairie grass, slash, weeds. All burns must be performed in open piles. Burning in barrels or incinerators is not allowed.
Workplace fires and explosions kill hundreds and injure thousands of workers each year. One way to limit the amount of damage due to such fires is to make portable fire extinguishers an important part of your fire prevention program. When used properly, fire extinguishers can save lives and property by putting out a small fire or controlling a fire until additional help arrives. A fire is the most common type of emergency for which small businesses must plan. A critical decision when planning is whether or not employees should fight a small fire with a portable fire extinguisher or simply evacuate.