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Product Catalog

    - CA6100 CO Alarm

    - CA6150 CO Alarm

    - CD8110 CO Detector

    - CD8180 CO Detector

    - LL6070 CO Monitor

Brochures/User Manuals

About Carbon Monoxide

    - Nat'l Institute of Health

    - Nat'l Library of Medicine

    - Environment Protection Agency

    - University of California, Los Angeles

    - Rutgers University

    - Dept. of Housing and Urban Dev.

    - Product Review

    - Protect Workers from CO

    - New York State Plan

    - Industry CO Standards

    - OSHA Guideline

    - 10-Year CO Detectors

    - Non-Removable Batteries

    - How To Test CO Detector

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About Carbon Monoxide

  National Institute of Health:
Sources, Symptoms and Prevention of Carbon Monoxide Poisoning

National Library of Medicine:
Exposure to Long-Term Low CO Levels Can Cause Heart Disease and Damage to the Nervous System

Environmental Protection Agency (EPA):
Exposure to Low Levels of CO Can Cause Long-Term Health Damage, Even After CO Source is Removed

University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA):
Chronic Exposure to Low CO Levels During Pregnancy May Cause Permanent Impairment to Unborn Children

Rutgers University:
Inhalation of Low CO Levels Over a Long Time Can Cause Carbon Monoxide Poisoning and Permanent Brain Injury

U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD):
Repeated Long-Term Exposure to Low CO Concentrations Can Result in Serious Health Effects

Customer Product Review:
The Defender Low Level CO Monitor "Saved My Family"

Protect Employees from Carbon Monoxide Poisoning:
Summary of Workplace CO Safety Standards including New Jersey, New York and OSHA

New York State Workplace Health and Safety Plan:
Defines Which Workplaces OSHA and NY PESH Have Jurisdiction Over

U.S. Commercial and Residential Carbon Monoxide Safety Standards and Exposure Limits:
Table of Workplace CO Exposure Limits and Residential CO Alarm Activation Levels

U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Guideline for Carbon Monoxide:
AmericanConference of Governmental Industrial Hygienists (ACGIH), National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH), and Occupational Safety and Health Administration(OSHA) Carbon Monoxide Exposure Limits in the Workplace

A "10-Year" CO Detector May Not be Powered by Batteries That Will Last Ten Years:
Make Sure That Your CO Detector's Batteries Are Not Excluded From the Warranty

CO Detectors Should Have Non-Removable Lithium Batteries and Secure Mounting:
Millions of Life Saving Devices Have Been Removed and Disabled

How to Properly Test Your CO Detector:
Carbon Monoxide Detector Testing Instructions

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