The ZipPole™ product is our new low-cost steel product. About half the cost of our original aluminum poles, the ZipPole™ product is strong, lightweight and compact.
Information about the EPA's New Renovation, Repair & Painting Regulations (RPP)
The ZipPole™ product has a baked-on finish and weighs just 1.5lbs each. They can accept plastic or cloth sheeting up to 8 mils thick and can be used with Foam Rails™, Side Packs™, Heavy Duty or Standard Zippers. Poles should be placed every 8' to 10' or closer if there is a lot of air movement. Use a GripDisk™ under each pole to secure it on smooth flooring like vinyl or wood.
- Height range: 4' 2" to 10' 3"
- Patented twist-locking, spring-loaded design
- No tape, no ladders, no damage
- Works with ZipWall® accessories
- Works in positive and negative air
- Tough, steel construction
- Strong, supports 80 lbs
- For residential or commercial jobs
- Plastic Sheeting is not included, a wide variety of plastic sheeting & poly tarps are available seperately
- 2 ZipPole™ steel Spring Loaded Poles
- 2 Heads
- 2 Plates
- 2 Tethers
- 2 GripDisk™
NOTE: Plastic sheeting is not included.
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 hazardous 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 hom�es, or child occupied facilities (built before 1978) must be certified in these new procedures and work practices before April 22, 2010.