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Fire sprinkler

“Residential fire sprinklers are a good, preventive measure,” said Bridgeview (Illinois) Fire Chief Michael Daly in a recent article in SuburbanChicagoland. Chief Daly was reacting to the good news that the Bridgeview village board took steps at their June meeting to ensure continued safety for its residents by unanimously approving amending the sprinkler ordinance requiring home fire sprinklers in new construction and manufactured housing, as well as homes with new additions and major rehab work. The ordinance realigns the village code language with the International Fire Code, 15 years after Bridgeview originally passed its zero square foot ordinance requiring sprinklers in all new construction, commercial, and residential.

 

“We have seen an absolute difference when a fire breaks out in a building that has sprinklers versus a building that doesn’t have a sprinkler system,” Chief Daly was quoted as saying in the article. A sprinkler, he said, acts within a matter of seconds; a room can go to flashover in less than three minutes, pointing to today’s modern home furnishings, popular open spaces, and unprotected lightweight construction, which can all contribute to an increased rate at which home fires burn, causing a significant reduction in the time occupants now have to safely escape.

 

Two states, California and Maryland, and the District of Columbia require sprinklers in all new construction homes. Illinois itself has more than 110 communities that have adopted home fire sprinkler ordinances in accordance with NFPA 13D, Installation of Sprinkler Systems in One- and Two-Family Dwellings and Manufactured Homes. Long Grove was the first village in Illinois to pass a home fire sprinkler ordinance in April 1988. The village was also one of the first with a sprinkler save in a home. Three days before Thanksgiving 2001, a fire started in a child’s bedroom filled with stuffed animals. Two sprinklers activated, controlling the fire, allowing the homeowner and children to safely evacuate. The homeowner admitted that she would not have chosen to have sprinklers installed in her home if she had the option, but was grateful they were required and her home was protected.

 

“With their fire sprinkler requirements, communities such as Bridgeview and Long Grove have long been at the forefront of fire safety for their residents, business owners, and firefighters alike,” stated Erik Hoffer, executive director of the Northern Illinois Fire Sprinkler Advisory Board (NIFSAB), who works with the fire service and life safety officials in the state to provide resources and underscore the necessity of sprinkler requirements. Hoffer added there are a few municipalities currently working to upgrade their codes to include the requirement for home fire sprinklers.

 

Additional information and available resources can be found on NFPA’s Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage. Home fire sprinkler educational resources are available at the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage.

 

The Browers

On May 25, 2008, Loudoun County Fire and Rescue (VA) responded to a single-family house fire in a residential development. Keith Brower, who was the fire marshal at the time, heard the mayday call that would change his life. As firefighters entered the structure, a fireball erupted. The fire quickly went to flashover, spreading rapidly through the open construction plan from the first-floor origin up into the second floor, trapping four firefighters.

 

“The fire actually burned through our firefighters’ hose line, severing it,” Brower said. Although the firefighters were rescued and all survived, one firefighter was burned severely enough to force retirement.

 

Within hours of the fire, Brower was part of an investigative team that was assembled to perform an After Action Report (AAR) to review the details of the fire and the actions of responders. The AAR produced more than 50 recommendations that were in progress or largely implemented during Chief Brower’s tenure as fire chief, which began in 2010. Among those were achieving staffing levels according to NFPA 1710 and pursuing building and fire prevention code changes at the state level.

 

For Chief Brower, who retired in 2018 and now makes his home in Beaufort, SC, this fire and its impact has endured as an emblem of today’s persistent home fire problem. “Early in my career, we had several minutes before a house fire flashed over,” he said. “But now a home fire becomes deadly in only two minutes or less.” 

 

According to NFPA, today’s modern home furnishings, popular open spaces and unprotected lightweight construction contribute to an increased rate at which home fires burn, causing this significant reduction in the time occupants now have to safely escape.

 

“The danger isn’t only to occupants when homes aren’t sprinklered; responders are at grave risk from suppression injuries as well as increased health risks from exposure,” Chief Brower adds. “That’s one of the reasons we made the decision to retrofit our house with fire sprinklers. I wanted peace of mind for my family as well as for firefighters, should they ever have to respond to a fire at our home.”

 

The Browers began their retrofit project in 2019. The company they worked with assessed the single-story home and determined a NFPA 13D system was feasible. Although the home is on public water, the Browers opted to supply their system with a water tank and pump. The plans were reviewed and approved by the local building code office. The local inspector witnessed the pressure test and issued final approval.

 

“It feels good to be protected,” Chief Brower said. “Retrofitting is certainly not the easiest way to install home fire sprinklers, but our house shows that it can be done.” Determined to illustrate this fact, Chief Brower posted regular updates on the retrofit on social media. “The feedback I’ve had from others in the fire service is extremely positive. I hope our experience will be an inspiration for others.”

 

Brower will tell the story of retrofitting his home with fire sprinklers on episode 4 of The NFPA Podcast, "Dispelling Home Fire Sprinkler Myths," which comes out on July 28."

 

Learn more about Chief Brower's experience by visiting NFPA's Faces of Fire campaign to hear his interview.

 

Interested in retrofitting your home? HFSC offers free information and resources on home fire sprinkler retrofitting. 

 

For more on home fire sprinklers, visit NFPA's Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage.

 

Photo Caption: Chief W. Keith Brower, Jr. (Retired) is a contributor to the NFPA Faces of Fire campaign and an instructor with the International Association of Fire Chiefs. He represents the National Fallen Firefighter Foundation on the Vision 20/20 Steering Committee. He and his wife, Cheryl, live in a sprinklered home in Beaufort, SC. 

Sprinklers

Home fire sprinklers have been proven as the best protection available to minimize home fire injury and death for both civilians and responding firefighters.

For more than a decade, the NFPA and International Code Council model national codes have included requirements to install fire sprinklers in all new one- and two-family homes. But that important progress has been stymied by national homebuilder and real estate groups that have waged an unprecedented campaign at every level to stop home fire sprinkler codes. 

Fortunately, there are ways to introduce home fire sprinklers into new homes. In a recent NFPA Journal article, “The Incentive Option,” Lorraine Carli, vice president of Outreach and Advocacy at NFPA and president of the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition, discusses how planners and AHJs are engaging homebuilders with an array of creative incentives to encourage the installation of this life-saving measure.

Read the article.

For more information and resources related to home fire sprinklers, please visit the NFPA Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage.

As the world continues to deal with the ongoing demands of COVID-19, and with the fire service at its front lines, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) needed to reconsider what Home Fire Sprinkler Week would look like in light of public educational events being nearly impossible to hold.

 

The result was Home Fire Sprinkler Week Virtual, an online campaign that provided digital resources, information, and tools for participants in place of in-person activities. During the week of May 17-23, people were able to share daily themes and suggested video and educational content with their audiences on their website and social platforms.home fire sprinkler week

 

As part of the virtual event, NFPA and HFSC partnered with Firehouse Magazine to present a Facebook Live event that featured a handful of guest speakers and showcased a live burn demonstration. The event drew roughly 9,000 viewers! Throughout the week-long event, nearly 3,000 visitors took advantage of the resources on the HFSC website, and more than 25,000 people viewed the information on the HFSC’s Facebook page.

 

The intent of this year’s virtual event was to garner as much if not more attention than we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week. And we did just that. Thousands of followers shared their support and used our resources to increase awareness of the problem of home fires and to build interest in life-saving home fire sprinklers.

 

If you were one of the many people who participated in this year’s virtual event, thank you! If you weren’t able to join us, you can still find all of the information, including the Facebook Live event video, on the HFSC website.

 

For additional information about home fire sprinklers, please visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative website.

 

Fires in the home pose one of the biggest threats to a community. In 2018, US fire departments responded to an estimated 1,318,500 fires. These fires caused 3,655 civilian deaths, an increase of 8 percent over the previous year. Of those deaths, roughly 73 percent occurred in the home, the very place people feel most safe.Sprinklers

 

All national safety model codes include fire sprinklers as a minimum safety requirement for new home construction. Homes built without sprinklers lack a crucial element of fire protection. Because sprinklers have been around for so long, the evidence is clear that they are a proven way to protect lives and property against fires at home— responding quickly and effectively to the presence of a nearby fire, and requiring minimal maintenance by homeowners.

 

Did you know:

  • In 2018, there was a civilian fire death every 2 hours and 24 minutes in the United States
  • The risk of dying in a reported home fire is 85 percent lower where sprinklers are present.
  • The cost of installation averages $1.35 per sprinklered square foot for new construction.

 

A new fact sheet from NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition breaks down this and other important information about home fire sprinklers by addressing myths often raised by sprinkler opponents.

 

Download the fact sheet and help spread the facts about the life-saving measures of home fire sprinkler systems.

For more information, visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage

 

Sprinklers

New homes today are often built with unprotected lightweight construction and filled with lots of synthetic materials that burn hotter and faster than older homes. According to fire safety experts, we can have as little as two minutes to escape a home fire compared to eight to 10 minutes in previous decades. Armed with important facts about the benefits and true, affordable costs of sprinklers, advocates all around the world continue to educate others on this life saving measure.

 

So why aren’t fire protection systems more widely accepted and used? More often than not, builders, homeowners, and building managers are influenced by misconceptions that fire sprinklers are not essential, they are too expensive, or they’re not reliable.

 

A recent article in International Fire Protection magazine addresses eight common misconceptions about sprinkler systems. From the myths that address that fire sprinklers are “bad investments” (and smoke alarms are enough), to water usage, cost, and much more, the article does a great job of tackling the obstacles that can often keep conversations and actions from advancing to the next level.

 

By working together to continually dispel these and other misconceptions about fire sprinklers we can push the message forward about just how crucial these systems are in protecting lives and property in a fire.  

 

Learn more by visiting the NFPA Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage.

During the National Fire Sprinkler Association Virtual Annual Seminar and Business & Leadership Conference in April 2020, NFPA President and CEO, Jim Pauley spoke about the role fire sprinkler advocacy plays in the Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem, and how supporters can ensure the Ecosystem around home fire safety remains intact

Based on questions he has received from NFSA members, President Pauley addressed such things as the roles and responsibilities of sprinkler advocates, the impact educators have on safety, and how we can all work together to find solutions to the fire problem. Watch his presentation below:

NFPA provides additional information, too, about the Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem and free tools available for download, including:

  • The new 2019 Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem: Year in Review report
  • A link to the “Ecosystem Watch” page in NFPA Journal
  • An animated video, “About the Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem”
  • A Fire & Life Safety PowerPoint deck for presentations
  • A Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem fact sheet

Please find find all of these resources and more by visiting the Ecosystem webpage at www.nfpa.org/ecosystem.

For the video and information related to fire sprinklers, visit www.firesprinklerinitiative.org.

Due to the unforeseen challenges the world continues to face with COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events during Home Fire Sprinkler Week week (May 17 – 23) in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers.

 

Our intent with this new virtual approach is to garner as much, if not more attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual. The virtual event provides a great opportunity for the fire service to bring together their voices and spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers.

 

The theme for this last day of our virtual event, Friday, May 22, is “Protect What You Value Most,” which explains how fire sprinklers are an essential part of a complete system of home fire safety. Download the assets below and share with your audiences with the following message:

Smoke alarms, escape plans & fire sprinklers are a complete system of home fire safety. #AskForHomeFireSprinklers

OR ...

 

Sprinklers

 

... find the assets on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage to share with your audience.

 

Thank you for joining us in sharing valuable, life-saving information during Home Fire Sprinkler Week!

 

Be sure to follow HFSC on Facebook and Twitter (@HFSCorg) and the Fire Sprinkler Initiative throughout the year to stay on top of the latest news and information about home fire sprinklers.

 

 As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

Due to the unforeseen challenges the world continues to face with COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events during Home Fire Sprinkler Week week (May 17 – 23) in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers.

 

Our intent with this new virtual approach is to garner as much, if not more attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual. The virtual event provides a great opportunity for the fire service to bring together their voices and spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers.

 

To take part in the campaign, start by visiting the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition website where you can:

 

  • Use the theme and suggested content for Monday through Friday during campaign week.
  • Choose a video or graphic or both each day.
  • Post the information on your website, Facebook, Twitter, or on all of your social media platforms

 

The theme for today, Thursday, May 21, is “Fire Sprinklers are Smart and Green,” which serves as a reminder that fire sprinklers are the perfect smart home protection. Today’s featured video and graphic show you how. Download the assets  below and share with your audiences with the message:

Want a really smart home? Home fire sprinklers are genius. #AskForHomeFireSprinklers ... OR

 

home fire sprinkler week

... find the assets on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage to share with your audience.

 

Please join us in sharing valuable, life-saving information during Home Fire Sprinkler Week. For additional information, please visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative.

 

 As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

Due to the unforeseen challenges the world continues to face with COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events during Home Fire Sprinkler Week week (May 17 – 23) in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers.

 

Our intent with this new virtual approach is to garner as much, if not more attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual. The virtual event provides a great opportunity for the fire service to bring together their voices and spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers.

 

Today, Wednesday, May 20, HFSC and NFPA are partnering with Firehouse to bring you a Home Fire Sprinkler Week Facebook Live event at 11:00 am ET. The theme of the event is “Every New Home Needs Fire Sprinklers” and it features a great panel of safety experts:

 

  • U.S. Fire Administrator Chief Keith Bryant
  • IAFC President Chief Gary Ludwig
  • NFPA President Jim Pauley
  • HFSC President Lorraine Carli

 

The moderator of the event is Firehouse Editor-In-Chief Peter Matthews.

 

To join the live event, visit the Firehouse Facebook page where you can tune in and share it with your followers, or for those not on Facebook, you can follow the event live on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage.

 

Don’t forget to also share today’s resources. The featured video and graphic include information for consumers explaining why it’s important to ask for fire sprinklers when building a new home. Download the assets below and share with your audiences using the message:

Most fire deaths happen at home. If you plan to build a new home, ask for fire sprinklers. #HomeFireSprinklerWeek ... OR ...

 

Sprinklers

 

... find the assets on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage to share with your audience. 

 

Please join us in sharing valuable, life-saving information during Home Fire Sprinkler Week. For additional information, please visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative webpage.

 

 As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

Due to the unforeseen challenges the world continues to face with COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events during Home Fire Sprinkler Week week (May 17 – 23) in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers.

 

Our intent with this new virtual approach is to garner as much, if not more, attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual. The virtual event provides a great opportunity for the fire service to bring together their voices and spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers. To take part in the campaign, start by visiting the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition website to:

 

  • Find the theme and suggested content for Monday through Friday during campaign week
  • Choose a video or graphic (or both) each day
  • Post the information on your website, Facebook, Twitter, or on all of your social media platforms

 

The theme for today, Tuesday, May 19, is “Fire Sprinklers are Reliable and Simple.” The theme helps remind people about the facts of sprinklers, including how only the sprinkler closet to the fire activates. Today’s featured video and graphic include information about how sprinklers work. Download the assets below with the following message:

DYK? Only the sprinkler closest to the fire activates. #AskForHomeFireSprinklers ... or

 

 

Sprinklers

 

... find the assets on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage to share with your audience.

 

Please join us in sharing valuable, life-saving information during Home Fire Sprinkler Week. For additional information, please visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative.

 

Next up:  Don't forget to join us for our Facebook Live event tomorrow at 11 AM EST. Find all of the information you need to participate on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage. 

 

 As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

Due to the unforeseen challenges the world continues to face with COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events during Home Fire Sprinkler Week week (May 17 – 23) in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers.

 

Our intent with this new virtual approach is to garner as much, if not more, attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual. The virtual event provides a great opportunity for the fire service to bring together their voices and spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers. To take part in the campaign, start by visiting the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition website where you can:

 

  • Find a daily theme and suggested content for Monday through Friday during campaign week
  • Choose the suggested video and graphic (or both) related to the theme for each day
  • Post the information on your website, Facebook, Twitter, or on all of your social media platforms

 

The theme for today, Monday, May 18, is “Fire is Fast.” The theme helps to inform people about how quickly a fire can escalate without fire sprinklers. Today’s featured video and graphic include a timeline that shows the amount of time it takes a fire to spread from initial ignition to full flashover in a home. You can share the assets below with the related messaging: See how fast a home fire becomes deadly. #AskForHomeFireSprinklers or ...

 

 

home fire sprinkler week

 

... find the video and related graphic on the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition webpage, to share with your audience.

 

Please join us in sharing valuable, life-saving information during Home Fire Sprinkler Week. For additional information, please visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative.

 

 As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

With the world on high-alert due to the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s easy to forget that 100 people were left homeless in Wisconsin due to an apartment complex consumed by a massive fire that lacked sprinklers, or that five people were killed in a public housing complex that also was not equipped with fire sprinklers. Inevitably, the challenges of present day can overtake yesterday’s events.

 

However, there is still much to learn from last year’s tragic events. For that reason, the NFPA Fire & Life Safety Policy InstituteYear in Review released the 2019 Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem Year in Review report. The report, which highlights a number of U.S. and international life safety incidents, looks at the circumstances that led to each tragedy and examines the current, overall health of the global fire and life safety system.

 

With each incident, we’re reminded of the current safety system that repeatedly fails to protect the public and first responders; taken together, they represent a catastrophic failure of the Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem, a framework NFPA developed in 2018 that identifies the components that must work together to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards.

 

The examples referenced in the new report point to gaps, cracks, and weaknesses in the Ecosystem that otherwise should protect communities. By examining these incidents, communities can see the breakdowns that led to each calamity and use them as learning opportunities to help address fractures in their own fire and life safety ecosystems to create safer areas to live.

 

The 2019 Year in Review report is now available for download, for free. You can find it along with additional resources and information about the NFPA Fire & Life Safety Ecosystem, on NFPA’s Ecosystem webpage.

 

As all of us continue to navigate the evolving situation with COVID-19, NFPA remains committed to supporting you with the resources you need to minimize risk and help prevent loss, injuries, and death from fire, electrical, and other hazards. For information on NFPA’s response to the coronavirus, please visit our webpage.

At this time, the world continues to be significantly impacted by COVID-19 and we no longer believe it is possible to host and conduct the NFPA Conference and Expo in June. NFPA is a safety organization and we would not hold an event where the well-being of staff, attendees, and business partners could be compromised in any way.

 

(See Jim Pauley’s full statement on the cancellation of the 2020 NFPA Conference & Expo in the video above.)

 

There are some activities that occur at the event, in particular the Association’s Annual Meeting and the election of directors to the Board, as well as the codes and standards technical meeting that NFPA will handle in a remote manner. More information on these activities will be forthcoming and will be posted on the website.

 

You can find additional information about the cancellation, by visiting our conference website.

 

Our annual conference is a very important event for us, as it is important for all of you who participate. While we are disappointed we will not be meeting in person this year, we do look forward to celebrating the 125th anniversary of NFPA as an association with you at the 2021 NFPA Conference & Expo, which will be held the week of June 21, at the Mandalay Bay Convention Center in Las Vegas, Nevada.

 

Stay safe during this unprecedented time. Thank you for the work you all do.

home fire sprinkler week

As the world continues to deal with the ongoing demands of COVID-19, NFPA and the Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) have cancelled live events that week in favor of a North America wide virtual effort to show the value of home fire sprinklers from May 17-23.

 

Initiated three years ago, Home Fire Sprinkler Week aims to unite the fire service around a full week of sprinkler education. The goal is to increase awareness of the problem of home fires and build interest in life-saving home fire sprinklers.

 

The first two years we conducted national media events and fire departments in more than 30 states and Canadian Provinces participated. Most conducted live events as the centerpiece of their local campaign, especially public side-by-side demonstrations showing how fast a home fire grows and how quickly a fire sprinkler controls it.

 

But life is very different today with the fire service at the front lines of the COVID-19 pandemic. And most states have been on lockdown for weeks now, making public educational events impossible. Our intent is to garner as much if not more attention as we have the last couple of years with Home Fire Sprinkler Week virtual.

 

We are also partnering with Firehouse Magazine to present a Facebook live event featuring U.S. Fire Administrator Chief Keith Bryant, IAFC President Chief Gary Ludwig,and NFPA President Jim Pauley. So mark your calendars for May 20 at 11a.m. ET. Join and share our Facebook Live event with your followers.

 

To simplify this transition to virtual, we created digital resources designed to educate and inspire through your website traffic and social media. This is an opportunity to educate with appropriate social distance. Across the U.S. and Canada, the fire service will bring together their digital voices and safely spread the word about the life saving benefits of home fire sprinklers.

 

The campaign is simple. Start at the HFSC website. Then:

 

  • Use the theme and suggested content for Monday through Friday during campaign week
  • Choose a video or graphic or both each day
  • Post the information on your website, Facebook, Twitter, or on all of your social media platforms

 

Based on news coverage and information from various areas, we’ve found that quarantine has led directly to more home cooking fires. That’s not a surprise but it’s a troubling trend and underscores the need to increase the number of new homes with sprinklers.  Our homes are where we are supposed to feel safe, including being safe from fire.

 

Home fire sprinklers are simply the best bet to protect civilians and responders from fire. Let’s flood the Internet with facts about home fire sprinklers the week of May 17 – 23.

 

In addition to the HFSC website, you can visit the Fire Sprinkler Initiative for more information.

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