Michael Elkins reports:
"Performing fire drills is an important part of emergency preparedness, and it is sometimes required by law. Through repetition of the drill, the involved parties will become accustomed to the disaster routine, knowing which exits to take and where to meet after they have fled the building. By recording your drills in a fire drill log, you will have proof of how often you performed the procedure, who was involved, how long the training took, and any concerns that came up during the process...Create a template using a word processing program or other productivity software to record your fire drills. Once the template is completed, save a master copy and print 'Use' copies to be completed at the time of the drill. Include blanks for the drill conductor's name, the date, and the times started and completed. Create a section for the names and signatures of the involved parties. Have everyone print and sign his or her name. Leave a notes section where you can record information about the drill, including concerns...Perform fire drills as often as required, or at least once every three months. Change the days and times of your drills."
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