BRK 10-Year Smoke and CO Alarms are Life, Time and Money Saving Solutions!

A BRK 10-Year alarm is a small investment in the future, especially in managed properties or rental units where scheduled alarm maintenance and battery replacements are both costly and time consuming for your facilities maintenance team. Eliminate the hassle and scheduling headaches with residents by installing 10-year alarms. Save $130 or more during the life of the alarm.*
Click here to learn how one property saved $19,000 annually by converting to 10-year alarms!

Install it. Done!

Alarm image on Bay Lighting's website

Contact Us for Pricing on 9120LBL SMOKE

Pricing is valid on case quantities (12 per case).
120V AC/DC Ionization Smoke/CO Alarm with a 10YR Lithium Battery Back-up. The battery drawer is pre-locked so battery will not be discarded prematurely. Under normal conditions you should not have to replace the battery for the life of the alarm.
  • Electrochemical Carbon Monoxide (CO) Sensor (SC9120LBL only)
  • 120V AC with 10-Year Lithium Battery Backup
  • Latching Alarm Indicator – Identify Initiating Alarm
  • End-of-Life Signal and Test/Silence Button

Call Bay Lighting at 301-858-9494, or complete the form below, to request a quote today!


    Bright Ideas Blog

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    March 7, 2023
    Emergency lights typically have a battery back-up that will operate the light in the event the power goes out, regardless of if there’s a generator for back-up power. Exit signs can and should also have a battery, especially if the building doesn’t have generator. Often during fire department inspections, they check that your emergency lights are operational, both with and without power. Emergency lights must be kept properly maintained to meet all federal and state requirements, so when installing new ones or updating old ones, should you just change the battery or replace the entire fixture?
    February 4, 2023
    There are many building codes, electrical codes, and emergency standards outlined by the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), International Building Code (IBC), Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), state and local regulations, and others that provide lighting guidelines and requirements for commercial and similar properties. These include for interior lighting, exterior lighting, and emergency lighting.


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