Information included on a home fire safety plan is similar to the information included on a workplace plan, including identifying potential safety hazards, understanding alarm procedures and knowing evacuation protocol, explains the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. In both plans, it is imperative to establish a place to reunite once evacuation occurs.
With three out of five home fire deaths occurring in houses with no functioning fire alarms, an integral component to any home fire safety plan involves installing smoke alarms in every sleeping room, in close proximity to every sleeping room and on every level of a house, states the National Fire Protection Association. The National Fire Alarm Code mandates that the alarms must be interconnected so that when one emits sound, they all do.
As part of the safety plan, create a written floor plan of the house or business and mark all possible escape routes and smoke alarms, suggests the National Fire Protection Association. There should be at least two ways out of every room. Following a decision naming a safe meeting place after evacuation, this location should be marked on the floor plan as well.
A street and house or business number should be clearly visible to emergency personnel, advises the National Fire Protection Association. A component of the safety plan should involve painting the curb with a street number or installing house numbers so that fire responders can locate the emergency quickly.