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Thread: New Fire Station

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    Quote Originally Posted by penman View Post
    Thanks for a great thread Chief. It's a terrific learning experience. Just wondering, on the upstairs area you did not have to make it accessible to persons with a disability. I know it doesn't make sense but we were told that if we had an upstairs meeting or even a locker room they would have to be accessible to all. Did you have this problem?
    Many thanks Chief
    Ed
    We went 'round and 'round on that issue for a long time during design....We explained that the upstairs was never meant to be accessible to the general public (disabled or not), only firefighters, but that didn't matter a lick. We were facing the possibility of having to install an elevator, which is VERY expensive. Then someone finally found a loophole in the code that states that if the upstairs floor area is less than X number of square feet then access is not required, and we fell just under that.

    We also had fits with the stairs for the same reason. The height from the first floor to the second floor is 13 feet. Code says that you can't have more than 12 feet of vertical rise without an "intermediate landing" (a place to stop and rest if you just can't make that last foot ). The metal staircase to the engine bay (shown in the picture) meets this requirement. On the other (interior) stairs, there was no way to make them fit in the available space if we'd had to add the intermediate landing. We ended up having to get a variance but we will have to put signs at the bottom of each staircase indicating that the area is off limits to the general public. A small concession but a few weeks ago the stair issue was really holding up the job while we resolved the issue.

    The meeting room is downstairs, so any meeting that a civilian might have to attend would be in an accessible area. There are locker rooms/showers upstairs but they are only for firefighters....there are accessible restroom facilities downstairs.

    Yes, this has been a very educational experience....
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    Quote Originally Posted by GTRider245 View Post
    Looks good. Why no windows in the bay doors?
    Excellent question. I would have preferred windows but the style of door was dictated by local wind rating codes (we are in a hurricane prone area). So we had to get the "rollup" style door instead of a panel-style overhead door (typical garage door). The door is made of 3" slats instead of large panels, so it could not contain large windows. If you look carefully there is one slat which has plexiglass inserts at approximately eye level, so you can look outside (albeit through a narrow slit). We had the option of adding more of those but they're real expensive and you still just have several narrow slits to look through, not a real window.

    Aesthetically, yeah, it's not real attractive, but after we lost an entire station during Hurricane Gustav in ''08 (back before the wind codes were being enforced), we knew we wanted a building that was going to weather the next big one

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    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    Thank you very much Chief for clarifying that. It's usually cheaper to go up and we were trying to have a classroom as well as lockers, showers etc, upstairs and used only by FFs. Sounds like we have a battle on our hands which equates to higher unnecessary cost. Nothings easy. Thanks again, I look forward to your continuing saga.
    Ed

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    Quote Originally Posted by dmleblanc View Post
    A small concession but a few weeks ago the stair issue was really holding up the job while we resolved the issue.
    Just out of curiosity, why wasn't this resolved prior to a shovel hitting the dirt, during the plan review phase? Who is the building code official, and is he/she the one who did the plan review? For a mistake this gross (that held up the job to boot) he/she should have been slapped upside the head.
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    Quote Originally Posted by penman View Post
    Thank you very much Chief for clarifying that. It's usually cheaper to go up and we were trying to have a classroom as well as lockers, showers etc, upstairs and used only by FFs. Sounds like we have a battle on our hands which equates to higher unnecessary cost. Nothings easy. Thanks again, I look forward to your continuing saga.
    Ed
    Penman, you or your design professional need to confer with local, county and state code officials. In some states it is easier to obtain variances from ADA requirements, some they are written in stone and absolutely untouchable. It all goes down to square footage and the occupancy- Fire Stations are tricky 90% of the time (and again depends on the jurisdiction) as you have the "S" garage-storage-firehouse) use and you have either an R2 or an R3 (residential) use for the living quarters. The mixed occupancy usually confuses the issue.

    One thing to remember, ADA accessibility is primarily a FEDERAL thing. Everyone is required to abide by it, however some states or municipalities have adopted local ordinances which allow them to "adjust" in certain situations. Again, check with your local building code officials in the planning stages of the game. Not when it is too late, or construction has already started and has to be held up because someone found a stairwell that does not meet code.
    "Loyalty Above all Else. Except Honor."

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    Thanks FWDbuff , we are just in the early planning stage and out town has a new building inspecter so we anticipate that we will be working closely with him. Just following the Chief's ongoing construction has been very helpful as well as feedback from people like yourself. Money is always a problem so getting the process right the first time is very time consuming but necessary. Building a station is usually a one time thing for most of us and I hate reinventing the wheel. Better to learn from others what works and what doesn't. Again thanks.
    Ed

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    FWDBuff, your points are valid and absolutely correct...I agree, this issue (and a couple dozen others we have had to address during construction) should have been identified before construction began. It appears that the stairs were drawn incorrectly in the plans and nobody caught the error during review...in construction they found that the stairs would not fit in the existing space as designed

    I really won't get into any more detail than that, because this thing has gotten ugly (not quite as ugly as our aborted first attempt, though, see first page of thread)...we're just trying to see this thing through to completion and we'll sort out who goofed later.

    When it's all over the average person will walk through and see a beautiful new station. Those few of us who have been closely involved in the construction, though, will always be a little annoyed at how this detail or that feature turned out, because some of it is not as originally planned.

    Penman, if I can offer one very important piece of advice, make absolutely sure that you have someone very knowledgeable of codes and requirements working on your design, and then possibly have another knowledgeable third party look them over before approving them. We're firefighters, after all, not engineers, we aren't supposed to know how to design a building
    Last edited by dmleblanc; 05-23-2012 at 09:10 AM.
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    Thanks Chief, we are also going to explore possibly using the expertise the local university as a student project. Anything to control cost yet still achieve our objectives. Thanks for sharing with us.
    Ed

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    Quote Originally Posted by dmleblanc View Post
    Penman, if I can offer one very important piece of advice, make absolutely sure that you have someone very knowledgeable of codes and requirements working on your design, and then possibly have another knowledgeable third party look them over before approving them. We're firefighters, after all, not engineers, we aren't supposed to know how to design a building
    This is great advice. One thing I pointed out earlier in this thread was a mistake that we made- the powers in charge (at that time, almost 20 years ago now....damn has it been that long?) chose to use a member of the committee's brother (an architect who never did a fire station before...) as the architect. We are adament to this day that if we ever do it again the Architect will be someone familiar with and has previously done fire stations.

    Getting an architect that knows the codes will be of tremendous help to you- the more he/she knows, the less work the Code Official has to do- mind you not that we dont like to work or dont want to do our jobs, but if we look at a set of plans that are crap and have many mistakes, it's going to want to make us smack the architect, throw the plans at him with our famous stamp "YOUR PLANS SUCK." I certainly understand money is a concern, but when hiring a design professional, it's one area you dont want to skimp. Less mistakes= faster approval time= shovels in the dirt quicker.

    Many states also have provisions for third-party plan review services. Some Design professionals also do plan reviews- I would avoid this. You dont want the same firm that designed the plan doing the review for code compliance- you can see where that has the potential to go. Have your plans drawn up, and then you might consider having a third party review them for compliance. Present everything- foundations, structural steel, framing, electricals, HVAC-mechanical (dont forget heat/cooling load calculations & cut sheets), plumbing, energy conservation, Life Safety plans, sprinklers, etc etc etc....Make sure all drawings, plans and calculations are signed and stamped by the appropriate engineer/architect.

    Study and know your municipality's documents/plans submittal requirements. Submit everything the first time (most municipalities require at least 2 full sets of plans/documents, some places 3...) Nothing worse then having to call an applicant to say "Uh, you are missing sheet A-3 from these plans" for a several million dollar building that is in a time crunch for approval.

    Also check with State and Federal officials- many public buildings are getting grants for being GREEN or LEED certified.
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    Penman, whoever you use, just make sure that some experienced members of the department follow the project closely, from design through construction. If you don't have the option of using an architect who has experience designing fire stations (and even if you do) you'll need to be sure to work with him closely so the station has the features you want for the way you operate. Fire stations are a very different building than an office building, a school, or a mini-mall...you want it to be functional and built for your needs.

    Also remember that this is a building you will be in for many, many years....try to do a little future planning and anticipate what your needs may be 10, 20, 30 years from now, not just today. If you can't afford to incorporate those features today, at least try to come up with a design that will allow for future expansion. The station we're in now is landlocked on a small lot and has no place to expand, which is part of the reason for the new station.

    Some (very few) locals in the community have been vocal in saying that it's ridiculous that a volunteer department needs a station this big. Of course, in these people's experience a fire station is just a garage you park fire trucks in, why would you need anything more than that? But we all know that a fire station has to be a place to train, to store other equipment, to do maintenance, to perform administrative tasks, and any number of other tasks. Think about all the tasks that you need to perform in your department and all the equipment, records, gear, and supplies that need to be stored and make sure you have a place for all that.

    One thing I'm glad we included is the workshop area. We already have a breathing air compressor and cascade system taking up floor space in our old station. We will be getting a bunker gear washer and dryer, big mechanic's rolling tool box, and an ice machine, among other things. It will be nice to have this stuff behind closed doors to keep the engine bays neat. Also, the space above the shop will be a very large storage area (which I'm sure we'll fill up before we know it)...like you said, it's more economical to go up than out.
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    All great advice. We are a very small town but we do have 2 local towns nearby that have recently constructed police, fire, ems buildings and another that was just approved at their annual town meeting. We hesitate to use the word complex, scares the taxpayers, so buildings work for us. Thanks
    Ed

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    Quote Originally Posted by dmleblanc View Post
    When it's all over the average person will walk through and see a beautiful new station. Those few of us who have been closely involved in the construction, though, will always be a little annoyed at how this detail or that feature turned out, because some of it is not as originally planned.
    I am right there with you on this one brother. There have been things that have come up with our new station that have literally had me losing sleep. We just did the community open house this past week and everyone loved the station and improved facilities. Yet we still know of the small things that should have been done a different way or haven't been done yet at all.

    The key here is knowing which battles to fight. In the end we will be in a much nicer station than the one we have right now, yet we want to make sure it is done right. It can be a slippery sloap.
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    I don't mind fire rolling over my head. I just don't like it rolling UNDER my a**.

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    Thanks again for sharing, Chief Leblanc - nice pics. We're just developing an RFP for an architect - very early in the overall process - so any tip or tidbit you can provide (or anyone else for that matter) helps out.

    ~Skojo

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    Here's an example of what I'm talking about....the shop door had to be moved when it was realized that the stairs would fall right in the middle of the doorway....so now the shop door is under the stairs. It will still be functional but it's not what we requested.


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    Last edited by dmleblanc; 05-23-2012 at 03:34 PM.
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    My VFD is currently finishing out our new Central Station.

    The metal shell was built about 5 years ago, and has housed apparatus since then, but the interior was never finished out due to some cost overruns on the shell.

    Our current station has one office and a small training room with a max capicity of about 12 people.

    The new station will have 3 offices, a kitchen, handicapped compliant bathrooms and a training room capable of holding 25-30. It will also have a washer dryer and a shower. There will be bay space for an engine, a tanker and 2 small vehicles. There will be a good 20' between the rear of the trucks and the rear wall for props and some workspace.

    The original plan was to have enough room for a full 2nd floor to be completed later, but the command staff decided to go with 9' instead of 8' ceilings, and the ceiling trusses can in at 28", so the second floor will be limited to probably a dayroom in the middle 1/3 of the space with storage rooms flanking.

    At this point the electrical is in and completion is expected in about 3 weeks.
    Train to fight the fires you fight.

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    Quote Originally Posted by LaFireEducator View Post
    My VFD is currently finishing out our new Central Station.

    The metal shell was built about 5 years ago, and has housed apparatus since then, but the interior was never finished out due to some cost overruns on the shell.

    Our current station has one office and a small training room with a max capicity of about 12 people.

    The new station will have 3 offices, a kitchen, handicapped compliant bathrooms and a training room capable of holding 25-30. It will also have a washer dryer and a shower. There will be bay space for an engine, a tanker and 2 small vehicles. There will be a good 20' between the rear of the trucks and the rear wall for props and some workspace.

    The original plan was to have enough room for a full 2nd floor to be completed later, but the command staff decided to go with 9' instead of 8' ceilings, and the ceiling trusses can in at 28", so the second floor will be limited to probably a dayroom in the middle 1/3 of the space with storage rooms flanking.

    At this point the electrical is in and completion is expected in about 3 weeks.
    Sounds similar in dimensions and function to our new station. Training room should handle about 25-30, room for 4 apparatus (if 2 of them are relatively smaller), dayroom uspstairs, etc.

    You going to be at the LSFA convention this year? It's on your turf....
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    Quote Originally Posted by dmleblanc View Post
    Sounds similar in dimensions and function to our new station. Training room should handle about 25-30, room for 4 apparatus (if 2 of them are relatively smaller), dayroom uspstairs, etc.

    You going to be at the LSFA convention this year? It's on your turf....
    I expect to be as it's only 15 miles away.

    We'll have to get together.

    It does sound like a similiar setup. By that time it should be done. Maybe you can take the short trip out and see both my combo and volunteer stations if you have the time.
    Train to fight the fires you fight.

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    Latest pics...

    Upstairs paint and floor tiles are complete

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    Engine bay drop ceiling

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    Floor of meeting / training room

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    Brick address sign out front on main highway...will have an LED message board installed on top

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    Pouring the last concrete of the front apron / driveway....one more pour being done today behind the station as well.

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    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    I think that is the first ever drop ceiling I have seen in an engine bay. Coming along nicely.
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rescue101 View Post
    I don't mind fire rolling over my head. I just don't like it rolling UNDER my a**.

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    We're about 2 weeks away from moving into our new Central Station at my VFD.

    The electrical is in and sheetrock is up and painted. Only thing that really needs to happen is ceiling needs to go in and lights. We are simply polishing the existing concrete floor to save money but we are coating the concrete floor in the apparatus bay.

    This thing has been a shell simply housing apapratus for almost 5 years. It will be very nice to actually have atraining room capable of holding more than 10-12 people and multiple offices, as well as an actual kitchen.
    Train to fight the fires you fight.

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    Quote Originally Posted by GTRider245 View Post
    I think that is the first ever drop ceiling I have seen in an engine bay.
    We started doing this in all of our new stations and re-builds at work a few years ago. Makes an amazing difference in heating, cooling, and acoustics in the bays.
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    Quote Originally Posted by GTRider245 View Post
    I think that is the first ever drop ceiling I have seen in an engine bay. Coming along nicely.
    Yes, now that I've seen it in place I'm very impressed with how good it looks. Really gives the bays a finished look. I'm just worried how those nice white tiles will look after being exposed to diesel exhaust for a couple of years.
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    I was about to ask about a exhaust extraction system.

    I have a feeling they'll get pretty dirty.
    Train to fight the fires you fight.

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    Got some new pics...we're really getting close to the finish line now. The contractor's deadline is in about another week or so. Power and water are on, appliances are being moved in, it's mostly detail work and punchlist items from here on in...

    A pic from a few weeks ago....the shop area with metal staircase installed
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    Downstairs handicapped accessible restroom

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    The old siren has had a new shroud fabricated and painted...installed last week and tested today (still works!)
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    Upstairs room is essentially complete
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    Epoxy coating has been applied to the engine bay floors
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    Last edited by dmleblanc; 07-14-2012 at 12:52 AM.
    Chief Dwayne LeBlanc
    Paincourtville Volunteer Fire Department
    Paincourtville, LA

    "I have a dream. It's not a big dream, it's just a little dream. My dream and I hope you don't find this too crazy is that I would like the people of this community to feel that if, God forbid, there were a fire, calling the fire department would actually be a wise thing to do. You can't have people, if their houses are burning down, saying, 'Whatever you do, don't call the fire department!' That would be bad."
    C.D. Bales, "Roxanne"

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    Looks gorgeous Chief. Love the upstairs room. Great job, well done.
    Ed

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