Occupants


Under the RRO (regulatory reform (fire safety) order 2005) in England and Wales, Scotland Fire Safety (Scotland) Regulations 2006, Fire and Rescue Services (Northern Ireland) Order 2006 and the Fire Safety Regulations (Northern Ireland) 2010 – all those with responsibility for a building have a responsibility for fire safety within that building, ensuring the safety for all occupants whether they be staff, residents, visitors or the public

A fundamental part of fire safety is the building’s fire risk assessment. The risk assessment calls for records to be kept, available to be shared, updated and reviewed, for all fire safety related matters. This is known as a “fire safety log book” – The key component for fire safety!

  •  The fire log book must be kept up to date with all required fire safety actions on your site
  • Your fire log book must be accessible and available for inspection by interested parties and the appropriate authorities
  • A secure Cloud based fire logbook, brings order, simplicity and availability to these critical records

  • In the event of fire safety problems, the availability of your audit trail is a critical part in proving that fire safety obligations have been met

  • Fire log book records will almost certainly be used as evidence for investigations of fire incidents including possible fatalities. Lack of audit trail is NOT a good thing

  • Greater efficiency in dealing with your fire safety suppliers