The Kit 20 package is ideal for any job with a ceiling height from 6 feet 9 inches to 21 feet.
Information about the EPA's New Renovation, Repair & Painting Regulations (RPP)
Just try putting up a 20 foot high barrier using a step ladder, it's impossible. But with the ZipWall® Kit 20 poles, you can have a tight barrier up in just minutes without your feet ever leaving the ground.
The ZipWall® Kit 20 is used in commercial sites such as malls, building foyers, stairwells, and any place with a ceiling height up to 21 feet. Many residential contractors have several pairs for those jobs with vaulted ceilings, grand staircases, and foyers. If you need to put up a barrier in these situations the Kit 20 is the only way to go.
- The Kit 20 poles extend from 6' 9" to 20 feet. The spring loaded plunger called the jack screws onto the end of the pole and adds a foot of reach. This product can actually be used in areas with a ceiling height up to 21 feet.
- The poles can be placed 8 to 10 feet apart. If there is any significant air movement that pushes the plastic you will need to pull them in closer together, anywhere from 4 to 8 feet.
- If the poles are placed closely together you may need two or more people to attach them to the plastic and raise them into place.
- The GripDisk™ slide stoppers should always be used especially on hard surfaces. Two GripDisk™ slide stoppers come in every Kit 20 package.
- Plastic Sheeting is not included, a wide variety of plastic sheeting & poly tarps are available seperately
- 2 20' extension poles
- 2 spring-loaded jacks
- 2 grip disks
- 2 tethers
EPA's New Renovation, Repair & Painting Regulations (RPP)
Are you prepared for the new requirements? Regulation compliance by contractors & firms for the renovation, repair and painting activities of target housing or child-occupied facilities built before 1978 for compensation takes effect April 22, 2010.
Lead dust must be contained by law, starting April 22, 2010
Sanding, cutting and demolition can create hazard�ous lead dust and chips by disturbing lead-based paint. Even tiny amounts of lead paint dust will poison children and adults. To protect against this risk, the EPA issued a rule requiring the use of lead-safe practices and other actions that will affect contractors. This was past into law on March 31, 2008.
Under the new rule, contractors that disturb 6 square feet or more of lead-based paint in homes, or child occupied facilities (built before 1978) must be certified in these new procedures and work practices before April 22, 2010.