The first comprehensive skyscraper full evacuation drill in Kuwait

KIPCO Tower Evacuation Drill

UFM has undertaken a full evacuation drill at KIPCO tower as part of its emergency preparedness plan. As a facility management service provider, UFM places high priority for the safety of KIPCO tower tenants. UFM emergency preparedness plan is thorough, well prepared, exercises and drilled.


KIPCO Tower evacuation video                               Alwatan TV – Sabah Al Watan 26/04/2015 interview (on min 33:45)



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  • Lower the thermostat on your water heater to 120°F

  • Make sure that windows and doors are closed when heating or cooling your home

  • Check the insulation in your attic, exterior and basement walls, ceilings, floors, and crawl spaces

  • Check for air leaks around your walls, ceilings, windows, doors, lighting and plumbing fixtures, switches, and electrical outlets

  • Make sure your appliances and heating and cooling systems are properly maintained

  • Use sensors, dimmers, or timers to reduce lighting use

  • Set your programmable thermostat as low as is comfortable in the winter and as high as is comfortable in the summer

  • Clean or replace filters on furnaces and air conditioners once a month or as recommended

  • Clean warm-air registers, baseboard heaters, and radiators as needed; make sure they’re not blocked by furniture, carpeting, or drapes

  • Eliminate trapped air from Hot-Water radiators once or twice a season

  • Place heat-resistant radiator reflectors between exterior walls and the radiators

  • Check your ducts for air leaks. First, look for sections that should be joined but have separated and then look for obvious holes

  • Use mastic, butyl tape, foil tape, or other heat-approved tapes to seal your ducts

  • Use appropriate written operating procedure to start up or shut down equipment or installations

  • Do not carry out work if you do not have the right tools for the job and the environment

  • Do not access installations and perform work without wearing general or task-specific personal protective equipment

  • Do not walk under a load while lifting is taking place

  • Do not perform work without checking that the power and product source supply has been rendered inoperative.

  • Do not enter a confined space until isolation has been verified and the atmosphere checked.

  • Do not work at heights without a safety harness when there is no collective protective equipment

  • Report unsafe or hazards conditions

  • Learn what to do and where to get help in an emergency

  • Keep a supportive eye on your co-workers, especially if they are new

  • Wear nonskid shoes when you work in kitchens, outdoors, or any other place where you will commonly be walking on slippery surfaces

  • Never climb on shelving units or storage units to get things. Use only approved ladders

  • Never lean on railings, even if they look solid. They could be improperly secured, and you could fall

  • Never jerk your body around when lifting. You may feel fine after doing this once, but repeated occurrences can easily lead to injury in even the healthiest workers

  • Know where all the fire extinguishers are throughout your worksite and know how to use them

  • Avoid the use of so-called "power strips" whenever possible. They are often prone to overuse and can start a fire if too many appliances are plugged into them

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