What’s worse than a fire in your building? Dealing with a fire without a properly working hose. We’re here to make sure that never happens.

Your Building’s Fire Hose

As with any element of fire protection, your building’s fire hose needs to be inspected and certified with your local agency. But regardless of agency requirements, you want to be sure your hoses are working so you can protect your building. Investing in a working hose is an investment in your business. When you partner with AAA Fire Protection, we’ll conduct all necessary inspections, tests, and replacements, if necessary. You’ll be able to rest easy knowing your hose is ready in case of emergency.

Fire Hose

Occupant-Use Fire Hoses Become Critical in Case of Fire. Be Prepared for the Worst.

Working With AAA Fire Protection


As your partner in fire prevention, we’ll let you know when your building is due for its next fire hose inspection. Then, you can schedule an appointment at your convenience. Inspection usually only requires one technician, who will check your hose for anything that might prevent water flow when the time comes. Examples include kinks, cuts, pin holes, and twists.


If your hose is damaged, we’ll recommend a replacement hose. We don’t usually test hoses that show signs of damage because the testing process is more involved, and usually reveals the hose to be in need of replacement anyway. As with inspection, only one technician is required to replace your hose.


Once our technician is finished, they will file your proof of inspection with the appropriate agency. That way, you never have to worry about being out of compliance. We’ll also let you know when you’re due for your next hose inspection. For more information about our fire hose services, contact our team and we’ll be happy to answer your questions.

Frequently Asked Questions

What kinds of fire hoses does AAA work with?

We work primarily with occupant-use hoses, as opposed to professional grade hoses.

How large are the occupant-use hoses?

Occupant-use hoses are typically 50 to 100 feet long, and one and a half inches in diameter.

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