Fire Fighting and Suppression systems

CO2 Fire Suppression System

Carbon dioxide or CO2 is a colorless, odorless, electrically non-conductive gas...that's highly efficient as a fire suppression agent. Carbon Dioxide fire protection systems use intelligent, reliable and fast-acting control panels to quickly sense a fire before it can cause damage to property. Carbon dioxide gas has a high rate of expansion, which allows a CO2 fire protection system to work fast. When applied to a fire, CO2 provides a heavy blanket of gas that reduces the oxygen level to a point where combustion cannot occur.
CO2 fire suppression system is extremely versatile, effective on a wide range of flammable and combustible materials and approved for Class A, B, and C hazards.

Carbon Dioxide fire protection systems are available for use in total flooding or local fire protection applications - making it an effective fire protection system for a wide variety of hazards.

HFC-227ea / FM-200® Fire Suppression System

For speed in suppressing fires, reducing damages, saving on floor space and allowing visibility, FM-200 is the clear choice. Our Clean Agent Fire Protection System, which includes the use of HFC-227ea and FM-200, leaves no residue and doesn't require costly clean-up, unlike sprinklers and other fire protection systems. And it discharges in 10 seconds or less, extinguishing a fire quickly and effectively.
FM-200 Clean Agent Fire Suppression Systems are great in applications ranging from telecommunications and data processing to switch gear rooms, military applications and cell sites to high-tech medical applications. HFC-227ea fire suppression is also a widely accepted replacement for Halon 1301.

Automatic fire sprinkler system

A fire sprinkler system is an active fire protection measure, consisting of a water supply system, providing adequate pressure and flowrate to a water distribution piping system, onto which fire sprinklers are connected. Fire sprinklers are built into the ceiling of structures and connected to pipes that run through the ceiling and connect to a water source. When a fire occurs, the sprinklers spray water in a rain-like fashion to put the fire out, much like garden sprinklers turned upside down. Fire sprinklers activate when they are heated from a fire below. Only sprinklers that become hot activate. This technology reduces water damage in parts of a structure not threatened by fire.
Fire sprinklers do not activate by or detect smoke.


A fire extinguisher is an active fire protection device used to extinguish or control small fires, often in emergency situations. It is not intended for use on an out-of-control fire, such as one which has reached the ceiling, endangers the user (i.e., no escape route, smoke, explosion hazard, etc.), or otherwise requires the expertise of a fire department. Typically, a fire extinguisher consists of a hand-held cylindrical pressure vessel containing an agent which can be discharged to extinguish a fire.                                                                      When selecting the appropriate type of fire extinguisher, it is important to think about extinguishing agents. Each class of fire is best fought by a specific extinguishing agent.

Fire Hose Systems

A fire hose is a high-pressure hose used to carry water or other fire retardant (such as foam) to a fire to extinguish it. Outdoors, it is attached either to a fire engine or a fire hydrant. Indoors, it can be permanently attached to a building's standpipe or plumbing system. Fire Hose Reels provide a reasonably accessible and controlled supply of water to combat a potential Class A fire risk.
Various types of Fire Hose Reels are available to meet specific needs. With a standard fully extended length, Fire Hoses are designed to deliver a minimum of 0.33 litres of water per second.
A control nozzle attached to the end of the hose enables the operator to control the direction and flow of water to the fire.
Stainless steel Fire Hose Reels are also available on request for severe environmental applications such as marinas

Fire doors

A fire door is a door with a fire-resistance rating, used as part of a passive fire protection system to reduce the spread of fire or smoke between compartments and to enable safe egress from a building or structure or ship. Fire doors may be made of a combination of materials, such as:
timber, steel, gypsum (as an endothermic fill), vermiculite-boards, glass sections
The door frame includes the fire or smoke seals, door hardware, and the structure that holds the fire door assembly in place. Together, these components form an assembly, typically called a "doorset" which holds a numerical rating, quantified in hours of resistance to a test fire.