ATF Offices in the United States, Contact Information for Storage Requirements

Contact Information for ATF Offices in the United States

Alabama & Tennessee

Head Office: Brentwood, Tennessee

Phone: (615) 565-1400

Fax: (615) 565-1401

NashDiv@atf.gov

 

Alaska, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Hawaii, and Guam

Head Office: Seattle, Washington

Phone: (206) 204-3205

Fax: (206) 204-3252

SeattleDiv@atf.gov

 

Arizona and New Mexico

Head Office: Phoenix, Arizona

Office of Criminal Enforcement Phone: (602) 776-5400

Office of Industry Operation Phone: (602) 776-5480

Fax: (602) 776-5429

PhoenixDiv@atf.gov

 

Arkansas, Louisiana, and Mississippi

Head Office: Metairie, Louisiana

Phone: (504) 841-7000

Fax: (504) 841-7039

NewOrleansDiv@atf.gov

California (northern) and Nevada

Head Office: Dublin, California

Phone: (925) 557-2800

Fax: (925) 557-2805

SanFranciscoDiv@atf.gov

 

California (Los Angeles)

Head Office: Glendale, California

Phone: (818) 265-2500

Fax: (818) 265-2501

LosAngelesDivision@atf.gov

 

Colorado, Montana, Utah, and Wyoming

Head Office: Denver, Colorado

Phone: (303) 575-7600

Fax: (303) 575-7601

DenverDiv@atf.gov

 

Connecticut, Rhode Island, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, and Massachusetts

Head Office: Boston, Massachusetts

Phone: (617) 557-1200

Fax: (617) 557-1201

 

Delaware and Maryland

Head Office: Baltimore, Maryland

Phone: (443) 965-2000

Fax: (443) 965-2001

BaltimoreDiv@atf.gov

 

Florida (Miami)

Head Office: Miami, Florida

Phone: (305) 597-4800

Fax: (305) 597-4801

MiamiDiv@atf.gov

 

Florida (Tampa)

Head Office: Tampa, Florida

Phone: (813) 202-7300

Fax: (813) 202-7301

TampaDiv@atf.gov

 

Georgia

Head Office: Atlanta, Georgia

Phone: (404) 417-2600

Fax: (404) 417-2601

AtlantaDiv@atf.gov

 

Illinois

Head Office: Chicago, Illinois

Phone: (312) 846-7200

Fax: (312) 846-7201

ChicagoDiv@atf.gov

 

Indiana and Ohio

Head Office: Columbus, Ohio

Phone: (614) 827-8400

Fax: (614) 827-8401

ColumbusDiv@atf.gov

 

Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, and Nebraska

Head Office: Kansas City, Missouri

Phone: (816) 559-0700

Fax: (816) 559-0701

Kansascitydiv@atf.gov

 

Kentucky and West Virginia

Head Office: Louisville, Kentucky

Phone: (502) 753-3400

Fax: (502) 753-3401

LouisDiv@atf.gov

 

Michigan

Head Office: Detroit, Michigan

Phone: (313) 202-3400

Fax: (313) 202-3445

DetroitDiv@atf.gov

 

Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wisconsin

Head Office: St. Paul, Minnesota

Phone: (651) 726-0200

Fax: (651) 726-0201

StPaulDiv@atf.gov

 

New Jersey

Head Office: Woodland Park, New Jersey

Phone: (973) 413-1179

Fax: (973) 413-1190

 

New York

Head Office: New York, New York

Phone: (646) 335-9000

Fax: (646) 335-9001

NYDiv@atf.gov

 

North Carolina and South Carolina

Head Office: Charlotte, North Carolina

Phone: (704) 716-1800

Fax: (704) 716-1801

CharlotteDiv@atf.gov

 

Oklahoma and Texas (northern)

Head Office: Dallas, Texas

Phone: (469) 227-4300

Fax: (469) 227-4330

DallasDivision@atf.gov

 

Pennsylvania

Head Office: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Phone: (215) 446-7800

Fax: (215) 446-7811

PhilDiv@atf.gov

 

Texas (southern)

Head Office: Houston, Texas

Phone: (281) 716-8200

Fax: (281) 716-8219

HoustonDiv@atf.gov

 

Virginia and District of Columbia

Head Office: Washington, DC

Phone: (202) 648-8010

Fax: (202) 648-8001

WashDiv@atf.gov

List of Explosive Materials per ATF Federal Law & Storage

Department of Justice: Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives:

2017 Annual List of Explosive Materials

 

Source: Federal Register, Vol. 82 No. 248 December 28, 2017 https://www.gpo.gov

 

In accordance with Federal law, the Department of Justice must publish and revise at least annually in the Federal Register a list of explosives determined to be explosive materials.

This list covers explosives, blasting agents and detonators, all of which are defined as “explosive materials.” Each material listed, as well as all mixtures containing any of these materials, constitute ‘‘explosive materials’’ under 18 U.S.C. 841(c). This list contains the 2017 Annual List of Explosive Materials, which remains unchanged from the 2016 Annual List of Explosives.

Note: While the list is comprehensive, it is not all-inclusive. The fact that an explosive material is not on this list doesn’t mean that it is not within the coverage of the law if it otherwise meets the statutory definition in 18 U.S.C. 841.

Materials constituting blasting agents are marked in italics.

Explosive materials are listed alphabetically and followed by their common names (where applicable), chemical names, and/or synonyms in brackets.

 

A

Acetylides of heavy metals.

Aluminum containing polymeric propellant.

Aluminum ophorite explosive.

Amatex.

Amatol.

Ammonal.

Ammonium nitrate explosive mixtures (cap sensitive).

Ammonium nitrate explosive mixtures (non-cap sensitive).

Ammonium perchlorate having particle size less than 15 microns.

Ammonium perchlorate explosive mixtures (excluding ammonium perchlorate composite propellant (APCP)).

Ammonium picrate [picrate of ammonia, Explosive D].

Ammonium salt lattice with isomorphously substituted inorganic salts.

NFO [ammonium nitrate-fuel oil]. Aromatic nitro-compound explosive mixtures.

Azide explosives.

B

Baranol.

Baratol.

BEAF [1, 2-bis (2, 2-difluoro-2- nitroacetoxyethane)].

Black powder.

Black powder based explosive mixtures.

Black powder substitutes.

Blasting agents, nitro-carbo-nitrates, including non-cap sensitive slurry and water gel explosives.

Blasting caps.

Blasting gelatin.

Blasting powder.

BTNEC [bis (trinitroethyl) carbonate].

BTNEN [bis (trinitroethyl) nitramine].

BTTN [1,2,4 butanetriol trinitrate].

Bulk salutes.

Butyl tetryl.

 

C

Calcium nitrate explosive mixture.

Cellulose hexanitrate explosive mixture.

Chlorate explosive mixtures.

Composition A and variations.

Composition B and variations.

Composition C and variations.

Copper acetylide.

Cyanuric triazide.

Cyclonite [RDX].

Cyclotetramethylenetetranitramine [HMX].

Cyclotol.

Cyclotrimethylenetrinitramine [RDX].

 

D

DATB [diaminotrinitrobenzene].

DDNP [diazodinitrophenol].

DEGDN [diethyleneglycol dinitrate].

Detonating cord.

Detonators.

Dimethylol dimethyl methane dinitrate composition.

Dinitroethyleneurea.

Dinitroglycerine [glycerol dinitrate].

Dinitrophenol.

Dinitrophenolates.

Dinitrophenyl hydrazine.

Dinitroresorcinol.

Dinitrotoluene-sodium nitrate explosive mixtures.

DIPAM [dipicramide; diaminohexanitrobiphenyl].

Dipicryl sulfone.

Dipicrylamine.

Display fireworks.

DNPA [2,2-dinitropropyl acrylate].

DNPD [dinitropentano nitrile].

Dynamite.

 

E

 

EDDN [ethylene diamine dinitrate].

EDNA [ethylenedinitramine].

Ednatol.

EDNP [ethyl 4,4-dinitropentanoate].

EGDN [ethylene glycol dinitrate].

Erythritol tetranitrate explosives.

Esters of nitro-substituted alcohols.

Ethyl-tetryl.

Explosive conitrates.

Explosive gelatins.

Explosive liquids.

Explosive mixtures containing oxygen-releasing inorganic salts and hydrocarbons.

Explosive mixtures containing oxygen-releasing inorganic salts and nitro bodies.

Explosive mixtures containing oxygen-releasing inorganic salts and water insoluble fuels.

Explosive mixtures containing oxygen-releasing inorganic salts and water soluble fuels.

Explosive mixtures containing sensitized nitromethane.

Explosive mixtures containing tetranitromethane (nitroform).

Explosive nitro compounds of aromatic hydrocarbons.

Explosive organic nitrate mixtures.

Explosive powders.

 

F

 

Flash powder.

Fulminate of mercury.

Fulminate of silver.

Fulminating gold.

Fulminating mercury.

Fulminating platinum.

Fulminating silver.

 

G

 

Gelatinized nitrocellulose.

Gem-dinitro aliphatic explosive mixtures.

Guanyl nitrosamino guanyl tetrazene.

Guanyl nitrosamino guanylidene hydrazine.

Guncotton.

 

H

 

Heavy metal azides.

Hexanite.

Hexanitrodiphenylamine.

Hexanitrostilbene.

Hexogen [RDX].

Hexogene or octogene and a nitrated Nmethylaniline.

Hexolites.

HMTD [hexamethylenetriperoxidediamine].

HMX [cyclo-1,3,5,7-tetramethylene 2,4,6,8- tetranitramine; Octogen].

Hydrazinium nitrate/hydrazine/aluminum explosive system.

Hydrazoic acid.

 

I

 

Igniter cord.

Igniters.

Initiating tube systems.

 

K

 

KDNBF [potassium dinitrobenzo-furoxane].

 

L

 

Lead azide.

Lead mannite.

Lead mononitroresorcinate.

Lead picrate.

Lead salts, explosive.

Lead styphnate [styphnate of lead, lead trinitroresorcinate].

Liquid nitrated polyol and trimethylolethane.

Liquid oxygen explosives.

 

M

 

Magnesium ophorite explosives.

Mannitol hexanitrate.

MDNP [methyl 4,4-dinitropentanoate].

MEAN [monoethanolamine nitrate].

Mercuric fulminate.

Mercury oxalate.

Mercury tartrate.

Metriol trinitrate.

Minol-2 [40% TNT, 40% ammonium nitrate, 20% aluminum].

MMAN [monomethylamine nitrate]; methylamine nitrate.

Mononitrotoluene-nitroglycerin mixture.

Monopropellants.

 

N

 

NIBTN [nitroisobutametriol trinitrate].

Nitrate explosive mixtures.

Nitrate sensitized with gelled nitroparaffin.

Nitrated carbohydrate explosive.

Nitrated glucoside explosive.

Nitrated polyhydric alcohol explosives.

Nitric acid and a nitro aromatic compound explosive.

Nitric acid and carboxylic fuel explosive.

Nitric acid explosive mixtures.

Nitro aromatic explosive mixtures.

Nitro compounds of furane explosive mixtures.

Nitrocellulose explosive.

Nitroderivative of urea explosive mixture.

Nitrogelatin explosive.

Nitrogen trichloride.

Nitrogen tri-iodide.

Nitroglycerine [NG, RNG, nitro, glyceryl trinitrate, trinitroglycerine].

Nitroglycide.

Nitroglycol [ethylene glycol dinitrate, EGDN].

Nitroguanidine explosives.

Nitronium perchlorate propellant mixtures.

Nitroparaffins Explosive Grade and ammonium nitrate mixtures.

Nitrostarch.

Nitro-substituted carboxylic acids.

Nitrourea.

 

O

 

Octogen [HMX].

Octol [75 percent HMX, 25 percent TNT].

Organic amine nitrates.

Organic nitramines.

 

P

 

PBX [plastic bonded explosives].

Pellet powder.

Penthrinite composition.

Pentolite.

Perchlorate explosive mixtures.

Peroxide based explosive mixtures.

PETN [nitropentaerythrite, pentaerythrite tetranitrate, pentaerythritol tetranitrate].

Picramic acid and its salts.

Picramide.

Picrate explosives.

Picrate of potassium explosive mixtures.

Picratol.

Picric acid (manufactured as an explosive).

Picryl chloride.

Picryl fluoride.

PLX [95% nitromethane, 5% ethylenediamine].

Polynitro aliphatic compounds.

Polyolpolynitrate-nitrocellulose explosive gels.

Potassium chlorate and lead sulfocyanate explosive.

Potassium nitrate explosive mixtures.

Potassium nitroaminotetrazole.

Pyrotechnic compositions.

Pyrotechnic fuses.

PYX [2,6-bis(picrylamino)] 3,5- dinitropyridine.

 

R

 

RDX [cyclonite, hexogen, T4, cyclo-1,3,5,- trimethylene-2,4,6,-trinitramine; hexahydro-1,3,5-trinitro-S-triazine].

 

 

S

 

Safety fuse.

Salts of organic amino sulfonic acid explosive mixture.

Salutes (bulk).

Silver acetylide.

Silver azide.

Silver fulminate.

Silver oxalate explosive mixtures.

Silver styphnate.

Silver tartrate explosive mixtures.

Silver tetrazene.

Slurried explosive mixtures of water, inorganic oxidizing salt, gelling agent, fuel, and sensitizer (cap sensitive).

Smokeless powder.

Sodatol.

Sodium amatol.

Sodium azide explosive mixture.

Sodium dinitro-ortho-cresolate.

Sodium nitrate explosive mixtures.

Sodium nitrate-potassium nitrate explosive mixture.

Sodium picramate.

Squibs.

Styphnic acid explosives.

 

T

 

Tacot [tetranitro-2,3,5,6-dibenzo-1,3a,4,6a tetrazapentalene].

TATB [triaminotrinitrobenzene].

TATP [triacetonetriperoxide].

TEGDN [triethylene glycol dinitrate].

Tetranitrocarbazole.

Tetrazene [tetracene, tetrazine, 1(5- tetrazolyl)-4-guanyl tetrazene hydrate].

Tetrazole explosives.

Tetryl [2,4,6 tetranitro-N-methylaniline].

Tetrytol.

Thickened inorganic oxidizer salt slurried explosive mixture.

TMETN [trimethylolethane trinitrate].

TNEF [trinitroethyl formal].

TNEOC [trinitroethylorthocarbonate].

TNEOF [trinitroethylorthoformate].

TNT [trinitrotoluene, trotyl, trilite, triton].

Torpex.

Tridite.

Trimethylol ethyl methane trinitrate composition.

Trimethylolthane trinitrate-nitrocellulose.

Trimonite.

Trinitroanisole.

Trinitrobenzene.

Trinitrobenzoic acid.

Trinitrocresol.

Trinitro-meta-cresol.

Trinitronaphthalene.

Trinitrophenetol.

Trinitrophloroglucinol.

Trinitroresorcinol.

Tritonal.

 

U

Urea nitrate.

W

Water-bearing explosives having salts of oxidizing acids and nitrogen bases, sulfates, or sulfamates (cap sensitive).

Water-in-oil emulsion explosive compositions.

X

Xanthomonas hydrophilic colloid explosive mixture.

Storage Requirements for NYSED Regent Exams

The New York State Education Department (NYSED) requires secure

High Security TRTL-30 Safes for Storage Requirements for NYSED Regent Exams

examination materials to be stored in locked Regents boxes. In turn, locked Regent boxes must be stored in a NYSED-approved safe or walk-in vault that meets all of the listed specifications below.

Newly constructed vaults, modified existing vaults, or recently purchased safes must be inspected by a NYSED representative and approved by the department before secure materials can be stored.

Safes must meet or exceed Underwriters Laboratories (UL) TRTL-30 Safe performance standards for burglary resistance and must have:

  • Steel door at least 1 ½” thick
  • Steel walls at least 1” thick
  • 750 lbs. minimum weight
  • Built-in combination lock
  • Sufficient capacity to store the locked Regents boxes or the school’s largest examination request (minimum acceptable unobstructed inside dimensions of 11”H x 20”W x 27D” to store one Regents box)

Walk-In Vaults must meet all of the following criteria:

  • Poured concrete floor
  • No windows or access panels
  • Walls of reinforced cement block or concrete sealed to a poured concrete floor below with structural floor or roof deck above
  • Metal door in a metal frame with interior or welded-pin hinges
  • Built-in dead-latch (deadbolt) with combination or key lock that allows exiting at all times

T K.L. Security we offer a full range of TRTL-30 rated safes for NYSED Regents Exam storage and can customize the interiors to meet your exact needs and requiremetns.

 

©2018 K.L. Security.

Contact Information for DEA Offices in the United States

Contact Information for DEA Offices in the United States

 

Atlanta Division (Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Tennessee)

Georgia

Atlanta (Head office): (404) 893-7000

Augusta: (706) 724-9021

Columbus: (706) 649-7850

Macon: (478) 330-7750

Rome: (706) 232-5104

Savannah: (912) 447-1035

 

North Carolina

Asheville: (828) 350-3440

Charlotte: (704) 770-2050

Greensboro: (336) 547-4210

Raleigh: (919) 790-3004

Wilmington: (910) 815-4513

 

South Carolina

Charleston: (843) 308-6660

Columbia: (803) 765-5251

Florence: (843) 661-2171

Greenville: (864) 234-0237

 

Tennessee

Chattanooga: (423) 855-6600

Jackson: (731) 422-2696

Johnson City: (423) 854-9100

Knoxville: (865) 584-9364

Memphis: (901) 969-3500

Nashville: (615) 736-5988

 

Chicago Division (Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota, North Dakota and Wisconsin)

 

Illinois

Chicago (Head office): (312) 353-7875

Rockford: (815) 987-4494

Springfield: (217) 585-2750

 

Indiana

Evansville: (812) 465-6457

Ft. Wayne: (260) 420-4018

Indianapolis: (317) 226-7977

Merrillville: (219) 681-7000

 

Minnesota

Minneapolis: (612) 344-4100

 

North Dakota

Bismarck: (701) 250-4550

Fargo: (701) 476-5500

 

Wisconsin

Green Bay: (920) 492-4907

Madison: (608) 210-4300

Milwaukee: (414) 336-7300

 

Dallas Division (Texas and Oklahoma)

Texas

Dallas (Head office): (214) 366-6900

Fort Worth: (817) 639-2000

Lubbock: (806) 798-7189

Tyler: (903) 579-2400

 

Oklahoma

McAlester: (918) 426-5020

Oklahoma City: (405) 475-7500

Tulsa: (918) 459-9600

 

Denver Division (Colorado, Montana, Utah and Wyoming)

Colorado

Centennial (Head office): (720) 895-4040

Colorado Springs: (719) 262-3000

Durango: (970) 385-5147

Glenwood Springs: (970) 945-0744

Grand Junction: (970) 683-322

 

Montana

Billings: (406) 655-2900

Missoula: (406) 552-6703

 

Utah

Salt Lake City: (801) 524-4156

St. George: (435) 673-6255

 

Wyoming

Casper: (307) 261-6200

Cheyenne: (307) 778-1500

 

Detroit Division (Michigan, Kentucky and Ohio)

 

Michigan

Detroit (Head office): (313) 234-4000

East Lansing: (517) 337-6604

Grand Rapids: (616) 458-0616

Flint: (810) 768-7600

 

Kentucky

Lexington: (859) 977-6100

London: (606) 862-4500

Louisville: (502) 582-5908

Madisonville: (270) 821-6899

 

Ohio

Cincinnati: (513) 684-3671

Cleveland: (216) 274-3600

Columbus: (614) 255 4200

Dayton: (937) 291-1988

Toledo: (419) 259-6490

Youngstown: (330) 740-7000

 

El Paso Division (New Mexico and Texas)

New Mexico

Albuquerque: (505) 452-4500

Las Cruces: (575) 526-0700

 

Texas

Alpine: (432) 837-6000

El Paso (Head office): (915) 832-6000

Midland: (432) 686-4085

 

Houston Division (Texas)

Texas

Austin: (512) 344-4900

Beaumont: (409) 981-7400

Brownsville: (956) 504-7000

Corpus Christi: (361) 887-1200

Del Rio: (830) 778-7886

Eagle Pass: (830) 752-4000

Galveston: (281) 335-2900

Houston (Head office): (713) 693-3000

Laredo: (956) 523-6000

McAllen: (956) 992-8400

San Antonio:  (210) 442-5600

Waco: (254) 297-0300

 

Los Angeles Division (California, Hawaii and Nevada)

California

Los Angeles (Head office): (213) 621-6700

Riverside: (951) 328-6000

Santa Ana: (714) 647-4900

Ventura: (805) 383-6454

 

Hawaii

Honolulu: (808) 541-1930

Maui: (808) 244-1136

 

Nevada

Las Vegas: (702) 759-8000

Reno: (775) 327-8900

 

Louisville Division (Kentucky, Tennessee and West Virginia)

West Virginia

Charleston: (304) 347-5209

Clarksburg: (304) 623-3700

Wheeling: (304) 234-6092

 

Tennessee

Chattanooga: (423) 855-6600

Jackson: (731) 422-2696

Johnson City: (423) 854-9100

Knoxville: (865) 584-9364

Memphis: (901) 969-3500

Nashville: (615) 736-5988

 

Kentucky

Lexington: (859) 977-6100

London: (606) 862-4500

Louisville (Head office): (502) 582-5908

Madisonville:  (270) 821-6899

 

 

Miami Division (Florida)

Florida

Fort Myers: (239) 275-3662

Gainesville: (352) 371-2077

Homestead: (305) 224-9850

Jacksonville: (904) 348-5225

Key West: (305) 295-8603

Orlando: (407) 333-7000

Panama City: (850) 913-2700

Pensacola: (850) 469-9060

Port St. Lucie: (772) 873-3600

Tallahassee: (850) 350-7300

Tampa: (813) 287-5160

Titusville: (321) 633-1216

Weston (Head office): (954) 660-4500

West Palm Beach: (561) 684-8000

 

 

New England Division (Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont)

 

Connecticut

Bridgeport: (203) 579-5591

Hartford: (860) 240-3233

New Haven: (203) 497-5200

Maine

Bangor: (207) 262-4666

Portland: (207) 780-3331

 

Massachusetts

Boston (Head office): (617) 557-2100

Cape Cod: (508) 790-3713

New Bedford: (508) 996-4804

Springfield: (413) 306-6920

Worcester: (508) 793-0110

 

 

Manchester: (603) 628-7411

Portsmouth: (603) 433-0650

 

Rhode Island

Providence: (401) 732-2550

 

Vermont

Burlington: (802) 951-2900

 

New Jersey Division

New Jersey

Atlantic City: (609) 383-3322

Camden: (856) 321-2420

Paterson: (973) 357-4037

Newark (Head office): (973) 776-1100

 

New Orleans Division (Alabama, Arkansas, Louisiana and Mississippi)

Alabama

Birmingham: (205) 321-1300

Huntsville: (256) 519-6722

Mobile: (251) 441-5831

Montgomery: (334) 273-7300

 

Arkansas

Fayetteville: (479) 442-2618

Fort Smith: (479) 783-6300

Little Rock: (501) 217-6500

 

Louisiana

Baton Rouge: (225) 389-0254

Lafayette: (337) 706-3940

Metaire (Head office): (504) 840-1100

Monroe: (318) 651-7117

Shreveport: (318) 676-4080

 

Mississippi

Gulfport: (228) 863-2992

Jackson: (601) 965-4400

Oxford: (662) 234-8542

 

New York Division

 

New York

Albany: (518) 782-2000

Buffalo: (716) 846-6000

Long Island: (631) 420-4500

New York (Head office): (212) 337-3900

Plattsburgh: (518) 562-6900

Rochester: (585) 263-3180

Syracuse: (315) 426-5300

Westchester: (914) 682-6256

 

Philadelphia Division (Delaware and Pennsylvania)

 

Delaware

Dover: (302) 672-6383

Wilmington: (302) 395-4600

 

Pennsylvania

Allentown: (610) 770-0940

Harrisburg: (717) 221-2270

Philadelphia (Head office): (215) 861-3474

Pittsburgh: (412) 777-6940

Scranton: (570) 496-1020

 

Phoenix Division

Arizona DEA Offices

Flagstaff: (928) 226-1659

Lake Havasu: (928) 955-9496

Nogales: (520) 281-1727

Phoenix (Head office): (602) 664-5600

Sierra Vista: (520) 458-3691

Tucson: (520) 573-5500

Yuma: (928) 344-9550

 

San Diego Division

California

Carlsbad: (760) 268-5700

Imperial County: (760) 355-0857

San Diego (Head office): (858) 616-4100

San Ysidro: (619) 671-4500

 

San Francisco Division

California

Bakersfield: (661) 396-3736

Fresno: (559) 487-5402

Modesto: (209) 558-6300

Oakland: (510) 637-5600

Redding: (530) 722-2056

Sacramento: (916) 480-7100

San Francisco (Head office): (415) 436-7900

San Jose: (408) 282-3400

Santa Rosa: (707) 837-2324

Seattle Division (Alaska, Idaho, Oregon and Washington)

Alaska

Anchorage: (907) 271-5033

Fairbanks: (907) 455-1818

 

Idaho

Boise: (208) 386-2100

 

Oregon

Bend: (541) 385-8798

Eugene: (541) 465-6861

Medford: (541) 776-4260

Portland: (503) 721-6600

Salem: (503) 399-5902

 

Washington

Bellingham: (360) 676-3100

Seattle (Head office): (206) 553-5443

Spokane: (509) 353-2964

Tacoma: (253) 383-7901

Tri-Cities, Kennewick: (509) 374-3444

Yakima: (509) 454-4407

 

St. Louis Division (Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska and South Dakota)

Illinois

Carbondale: (618) 457-3605

Fairview Heights: (618) 628-0025

Quad Cities: (309) 793-5708

 

Iowa

Cedar Rapids: (319) 393-6085

Des Moines: (515) 284-4700

Sioux City: (712) 255-9128

 

Kansas

Garden City: (620) 275-7798

Kansas City: (913) 951-4000

Topeka: (785) 232-4065

Wichita: (316) 838-2500

 

Missouri

Cape Girardeau: (573) 334-1534

Jefferson City: (573) 635-1331

St. Louis (Head office): (314) 538-4600

Springfield: (417) 888-9800

 

Nebraska

Omaha: (402) 965-3600

 

South Dakota

Rapid City: (605) 343-4947

Sioux Falls: (605) 330-4421

 

Washington, DC Division (Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia)

 

Maryland

Baltimore: (410) 244-3500

Hagerstown: (301) 223-1997

Salisbury: (410) 860-4800

 

Virginia

Bristol: (276) 466-4057

Hampton: (757) 825-5799

Norfolk: (757) 314-2200

Richmond: (804) 627-6300

Roanoke: (540) 857-2555

Springfield (DEA Headquarters): (202) 307-1000

Winchester: (540) 662-5879

 

Washington, DC

Head office: (202) 305-8500

 

West Virginia

Charleston: (304) 347-5209

Clarksburg: (304) 623-3700

Wheeling: (304) 234-6092

 

 

 

 

Type 1 Storage Requirements & Specifications for Approved Storage Regulations

Type-1 Storage Requirements

Type 1 Storage Magazines for approved storage. Get prices and pricing for budgetary purposes from KL Security

High explosives (including blasting caps, detonating cord, dynamite, shaped charges, boosters, etc.) must be stored in ​Type-1​ permanent magazines. Blasting agents stored ​with high explosives must be stored in ​Type-1​ or Type-2 magazine. Low explosives must be stored in Type-1​, -2, or -4 magazines.

Type-1​ permanent magazines must be:

  • Bullet-resistant
  • Fire-resistant
  • Weather-resistant
  • Theft-resistant
  • Inspected at least once ​every 7 days

Type-1 Storage Specifications

  • Locations of Outdoor Magazines
    • No closer to inhabited buildings, passenger railways, public highways, or other magazines than minimum distances specified in Tables of Distances

(https://www.atf.gov/explosives/table-distances)

  • Locations of Indoor Magazines
    • May not be located in a residence or dwelling
  • Vehicular Magazines (used only for low explosive storage)
    • Immobilize by removing wheels or installing a kingpin locking device when unattended

 

Type-1 Housekeeping and Construction

  • Hinges and hasps must be installed so that they cannot be removed when doors are closed and locked. They must be attached to doors by:
    • Welding, Riveting, or Bolting (nuts inside door)
  • Locks must be protected by ¼″ steel hoods to prevent theft. This doesn’t apply to doors secured on inside via bolt, lock, or bar that cannot be actuated from the outside. Each door must have:
    • 2 mortise locks

○  2 padlocks fastened in separate hasps & staples

■    Padlocks must have at least 5 tumblers and casehardened shackles (at least a 3/8″ diameter)

○           A combination of mortise lock and padlock

○      A mortise lock requiring 2 keys; or a 3-point lock

  • Lighting must meet National Electrical Code and/or NFPA 70-81 standards
    • Electrical switches and wiring must be located outside of the magazine

■   Battery-activated safety lights or lanterns are acceptable

  • Ground must slope away for drainage or provide other acceptable means for drainage
  • Magazines must be clean, dry, and free of grit, paper, empty packages/containers and trash
  • Spark-producing utensils cannot be stored in magazine
  • Explosive leakage stains must be cleaned
  • Deteriorated explosives must be destroyed per manufacturer instructions
  • The surrounding area must be kept clear of trash, brush, dry grass, or trees (less than 10′ tall), for no less than 25′ radius
  • Volatile materials must be kept at least 50′ away from outdoor magazines ● Live foliage to stabilize an earthen covering is acceptable

 

 

Item Requirements
Foundation Brick, concrete, cement block, stone, or wood posts. If piers or posts are used in lieu of continuous foundation, the space under buildings must be enclosed with metal.
Floors

 

 

Strong enough to bear maximum storage weight and non-sparking (pallets constructed of, or covered with, non-sparking material is acceptable).

 

Masonry Wall Brick, concrete, tile, cement block, or cinder block no less than 6” thick. Hollow masonry spaces filled with well-tamped, coarse, dry sand or weak concrete (1 part cement to 8 parts sand with water to dampen while tamping).
Metal Wall Fabricated sectional sheet steel or aluminum (no less than 14-gauge) securely fastened to metal framework. Interior walls lined with brick, solid cement blocks, hardwood (no less than 4” thick) or at least 6” sand fill between interior and exterior walls.
Interior Walls (Masonry and metal walls) Constructed of, or covered with, non-sparking material. Ferrous metal nails in floor and walls must be blind nailed, countersunk, or covered  with non-sparking material.
Wood Wall Exterior walls must be covered with iron or aluminum no less than 26-gauge. Inner walls must be covered with non-sparking material constructed to provide at least 6″ space between outer and inner walls. Space filled with coarse dry sand or weak concrete.
Ventilation (no openings except for entrances and ventilation)

 

 

Ventilation must be provided to prevent dampness and heating of explosives. Vent openings must be screened. Openings in side walls and foundations must be offset or shielded for bullet-resistance. Magazines with foundation and roof ventilators with air circulating between side walls and floors, or

 

side walls and ceiling must have a wooden lattice lining (or equivalent) to prevent stacking explosives against walls.
Roof (bullet-resistant ceiling /roof) For buildings without fabricated metal roofs, outer roof must be covered with no less than 26-guage iron or aluminum, fastened to at least 7/8″ sheathing.

 

If a bullet could be fired directly through the roof into magazine at an angle to strike explosives, the roof must:

●      Include a sand tray lined with a layer of nonporous material, filled with at least 4″ coarse, dry sand—located at tops of inner walls covering entire ceiling area (except ventilation); or

●      Be a fabricated metal roof of 3/16″ plate steel lined with 4″ hardwood. (For each additional 1/6″ plate steel, hardwood lining may be decreased by

1″.)

●      For roofs not of fabricated metal, outer roof must be covered with no less than 26-guage iron or aluminum, fastened to at least 7/8″ sheathing.

Doors Must be constructed of at least ¼″ plate steel and lined with at least 2″ hardwood
Igloo, “Army-type structure”, tunnel, and dugout Must be built of reinforced concrete, metal, masonry, or combination. If not bullet- resistant, must have earth mound covering of
at least 24” on top, sides and rear. Interior walls and floors must be constructed of, or covered with, non-sparking material.

Sources: ATF Publication 5400.17 (May 2016) and atf.gov.

© 2018 K.L. Security.

ATF Federal Explosives Storage Magazine Requirements

ATF Federal Explosives regulations noted in 27 CFR Part 555 Subpart K specify detailed construction requirements for explosive magazines. All explosive material MUST be kept in locked magazines UNLESS:

  • In the process of manufacture
  • Physically handled by a licensee or user during the operating process
  • Currently in use
  • In transport to a place of storage or use by a licensee, permittee, or an individual who lawfully and legally acquired explosive materials under Section 106 Subpart F

Explosive materials MUST be kept in magazines that meet the construction, locking, and specified table of distance requirements noted in Subpart K. When none of the specified conditions and standards listed above apply:

  • All explosive materials must be stored in appropriate magazines
  • Magazines must meet construction and housekeeping fulfillments noted in Sections

555.211 & 215

  • Magazines must meet table of distance requirements presented in Section 218
  • Magazines must be inspected every 7 days
  • Permanent outdoor magazines must have a solid foundation or be metal skirted to prevent access from underneath
  • Explosive materials may not be left unattended in Type-3 magazines (including “day boxes”) and must be removed to Type-1 or -2 magazines for storage
  • Storage regulations DO NOT apply to binary explosives until mixed

Explosive Types and Storage

High Explosives

High explosives is a function by detonation that causes a rapid decomposition of the material caused by a shock wave moving through the product at a rate faster than the speed of sound. All high explosives (including blasting caps, detonating cord, dynamite, shaped charges, boosters, etc.) in accordance to Section 555.203 must be stored in:

Low Explosives

Low explosives detonate producing a large volume of heated gas. All low explosives in accordance to Section 555.203 (such as black powder, display fireworks, safety fuse, igniters, etc.) must be stored in:

  • Type-1, -2, or -4 Permanent, portable or mobile (indoor/outdoor) magazines

Blasting Agents

Blasting agents are a material or mixture that consists of fuel and oxidizer that is intended solely for blasting and that cannot be detonated by a No. 8 test blasting cap when unconfined. Blasting agents may be stored** in:

  • Type-5 Permanent, portable, or mobile (indoor/outdoor) magazines

**Blasting agents stored WITH high explosives must be stored in a Type-1 or -2 magazine

 

Storage Security

Hinges and Hasps

Hinges and hasps must be attached to storage doors by bolting, riveting, or welding so that the door bolts cannot be removed from the outside.

Locks

Having the appropriate locks will help hinder robberies and break-ins. The ATF recommends that any padlock securing an explosives magazine have an ASTM (American Society of Testing Materials) rating of at least 5.

More information can be found in ASTM’s F883-97 “Standard Performance Specifications for Padlocks”.

General requirements:

  • Two mortise locks
  • Two padlocks fastened in separate hasps and staples
  • Padlocks must have at least five tumblers and a casehardened shackle of at least ⅜-inch diameter
  • Padlocks must be protected with no less than ¼-inch steel hoods constructed so as to prevent sawing or lever actions on the locks, hasps, and staples
  • Three-point lock
  • Combination of mortise lock and padlock
  • Mortise lock requiring two keys to open

Indoor Magazines

The locking requirements for indoor magazines are similar to outdoor magazines requirements with a few exceptions. An indoor magazine located in a locked secured room with door hinges and lock hasp securely fastened to the magazine (noted in 27 CFR 555.208(b), 555.210(b) and 555.211(b)), may have each door locked with one steel padlock that meets the stated requirements above.

“Hockey Puck” Locks

“Hockey puck” locks have no visible shackle. The locking bolt and staple are completely covered and protected by the lock body. For the locks to be approved for use, the lock must have a casehardened shackle and a close-fitting shroud to prevent sawing or prying of the lock.

Prior to installation, the licensee/permittee must submit a request for a variance.

Flush Mounted Locks

Flush mounted locks (aka “flush-mount lever locks”) do not provide sufficient protection against pulling or prying the lid off the magazine. A flush mounted lock fails to provide an acceptable level of theft-resistance for indoor storage of low explosive materials and may not be used to secure Type-4 indoor magazines. Additional information can be found at ATF Ruling 2004-3.

Licensee and/or permittee who desires to use this type of lock in a secured room that is locked as noted in subparagraph (b) of 27 CFR 555.210 may submit a request for a variance.

Vehicular Magazines for Storage 

Type-2, -4, and -5 unattended vehicular magazines must have the wheels removed or otherwise immobilized by kingpin locking devices. Other methods must be approved by the Director.

Magazine Inspections

  • Magazines must be inspected at least once every 7 days. Inspection must be sufficient to determine if there has been unauthorized or attempted entry
  • A full inventory of your explosive materials is required annually and entered into your Daily Summary of Magazine Transactions

Bullet Resistance

Federal regulations require that Type-1 and Type-2 explosive magazines be bullet-resistant. “Bullet-resistant” means resistant to penetration by a bullet of 150 grain M2 ball ammunition (nominal muzzle velocity of 2,700 feet per second). Construction requirements for Type-2 outdoor magazines (i.e. exterior and doors constructed of not less than ¼-inch thick steel and lines with at least 2 inches of hardwood) are fixed to guarantee bullet-resistance.

ATF Ruling 76-18 details alternate construction standards for explosive magazines.

Bullet Resistance for Type-2 Indoor Storage

Type-2 indoor magazines do not need to be bullet-resistant if the buildings in which they’re stored in provide protection from bullet penetration. Type-2 indoor magazines have less strict construction regulations due to the additional protection afforded by the associated building (see Part 555.208(b)). Please note that if the magazine, nor the building in which it is located, is bullet resistant, then the magazine and building must meet bullet-resistance requirements.

If there’s a concern that the combined construction doesn’t meet listed requirements and ATF Ruling 76-18 doesn’t address the situation, a licensee or permittee may submit a request for a variance to the requirements contained in 27 CFR 555.208. Variance requestions should be submitted to the Explosives Industry Programs Branch via your local ATF office. When submitting your request for a variance, please include specific construction information for both the magazine and building in which it is located.

Cardboard Recycling Machines Improve Bottom Line & Sustainability

Up-cycling of old cardboard boxes and materials is quickly becoming an important business operations tool for small, medium and enterprise-wide businesses. Converting your incoming cardboard into outbound shipping materials is more than eco-friendly, it’s a direct effect on the bottom line of businesses worldwide.

When business and environmental goals align, companies worldwide are recognizing practical benefits including:

  • Greater ROI
  • Improved Sustainability
  • Metrics for Carbon Foot Prints of Products
  • Environmental Product Design & Shipping
  • Sales & Marketing Benefits of Sustainable Business Practices
Upcyled Cardboard boxes are turned into shipping and packing materials to save small business lots of money year over year.
Upcycled Cardboard boxes are turned into shipping and packing materials to save small business lots of money year over year.

Widely used by industrial businesses, the trend in recycled cardboard into shipping and packing materials is making its way to mom & pop shops and business of all sizes and markets. HSM has been touted as the most reliable and best reviewed brand of cardboard shredders and cardboard recycling machines on the market and we are proud to now offer the HSM ProfiPack 400 and HSM ProfiPack 425 cardboard recycle machines.

Some businesses utilize Carboard Shredders & Recycle Machines as Part of ISO 14000 Environmental Management Plans.
Some businesses utilize HSM Cardboard Shredders & Recycle Machines as Part of ISO 14000 Environmental Management Plans.

HSM ProfiPacks are ideal cardboard box solutions for companies seeking to reduce costs and reduce environmental impact by minimizing your need to purchase packing peanuts, bubble wrap or other shipping supplies and materials. The HSM ProfiPack is one of the best ways to create a cost savings plan that converts & upcycles old cardboard boxes into high quality packing materials for outbound shipments.

Whether you are a manufacturer that ships out packages or oversize shipments or simply want to create Eco-friendly packaging as part of your internal environmental initiatives such as ISO 14000 Environment management , ISO 14006:2011, or other non accredited environmental improvement strategies; the HSM carboard recycling machines and shredders are one of the best investments for ROI in the age of business sustainability.

Environmental Management Systems & Processes

Measuring and managing environmental impact is a key metric for many businesses, particularly with certified ISO 14000 or other similar standards for sustainability. By incorporating planned continual improvements for the recycling of cardboard and conversion to packing materials, some companies are realizing benefits that improve operations across multiple areas such as reduced costs, improved sustainability, achieving standards for greenhouse gas accounting, verification and emissions trading, as well as metrics used for measuring the carbon footprint of products that are manufactured.

Businesses around the world, as well as their customer and shareholders or stakeholders, are increasingly aware of the need for environmental management, socially responsible manufacturing and shipping of products that all dovetail into long-term sustainable growth and development. When small and large businesses take proactive management of the environmental aspects of product design, shipping materials and cardboard recylcing, there are clear benefits for operational efficiency and bottom line profits.

 Custom Built Solutions

For businesses that are seeking alternative solutions to meet unique requirements or specifications, we also offer fully customized warehouse management systems in the form of Industrial Balers & Recycling Chain Raw Material systems. Whether you are part of a national chain of retail stores or in manufacturing of goods, we are here to help.

1.3G Fireworks Storage Magazines Regulations & Requirements

TYPES OF COMMERCIAL FIREWORKS AND THEIR STORAGE

1-3g-fireworks-storage-magazines
Learning what the proper way to store ATF regulated 1.3G Fireworks is the best way to stay in compliance for safety in storage magazines.

In general, there are three main types of commercial fireworks. These three categories of devices are closely regulated by several government agencies, with special focus on the the Department of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms.

DISPLAY FIREWORKS

Display fireworks are the large and grandiose type of displays usually utilized in professional fireworks displays. These shows are closely supervised by a trained pyrotechnician. This type of firework produces a visible and / or audible effect in the form of combustion, deflagration, or deterioration. This includes all fireworks falling under the following distinctions;

Containing more than 2 grains (130 mg.) of flash powder

  • Aerial shells containing more than 40 g. of pyrotechnic compositions
  • Display pieces which exceed the limits of explosive materials classified as “consumer fireworks
  • Fused set pieces containing components which together exceed 50 mg, of flash powder

These fireworks are all classified under the Department of Transportation under UN0333, UN0334, and UN0335, and must be transported under the guidlines set aside for fireworks.

To be in possession of such fireworks, one must have procured an ATF Federal Explosives License in compliance with 27 CFR, Part 555.

CONSUMER FIREWORKS

Commercial fireworks are the standard type of fireworks one will find readily available in stores and roadside stands. These fireworks are small, and commercially available to the general public. These include;

 

  • Ground devices containing 50 mg. or less of flash powder
  • Aerial devices containing 130 mg. or less of flash powder.

While commercial fireworks are not regulated by the ATF, they are still classified by the Department of Transportation as products UN0336 and UN0337, and any person manufacturing consumer fireworks for commercial use MUST obtain a Federal Explosives Manufacturing License.

ARTICLES PYROTECHNIC

These particular devices are pyrotechnic devices manufactured for professional use. They are similar to commercial fireworks in chemical composition and construction, but are not intended for consumer use. These devices also fall under the regulation of 27 CFR 555.11.
STORAGE MAGAZINE DISTINCTIONS FOR FIREWORKS STORAGE

 

The Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) has a five type distinction for the storage of explosives. All of these distinctions of type are governed by the storage rules as laid down in CFR Part 555.206 (Location of magazines), CFR 555.207 (Construction of Type 1 Magazines),CFR 555.208 (Construction of Type 2 Magazines), CFR 555.209 (Construction of Type 3 Magazines), CFR 555.210 (Construction of Type 4 Magazines), CFR 555.211 (Construction of Type 5 Magazines), and CFR 555.213 (Quantity and Storage Restrictions).

The types of explosives regulated under the Code of Federal Regulations Part 555 are defined as such;

Type 1 Magazines: Permanent storage for high explosives. Subject to CFR 555.206 and CFR 555.213 limitations. Other classes of explosives may also be stored.

    1. Type 2 Magazines: Mobile or portable indoor and outdoor storage for high explosives subject to limitations under CFR 555.206, CFR 555.208, and CFR 555.213.
    2. Type 3 Magazines: Portable outdoor magazines for storage of high explosives while attended (ex: a “day box”), subject to limitations for CFR 555.206, and CFR 555.213. Other classes may also be stored.

 

  • Type 4 Magazines: Low explosives. Subject to the limitations presented by CFR 555.206, CFR 555.210, and CFR 555.213. Detonators that will not mass detonate may also be stored.
  • Type 5 Magazines: Blasting agents. These agents are subject to CFR 555.206, CFR 555.211, and CFR 555.213.

 

 

STORAGE OF FLAMMABLES, COMBUSTIBLES & EJECTION BOOSTERS IN AVIATION

The aviation industry is rife with numerous chemicals, compounds and ejection-seat-storage-magazines-dayboxmaterials  that qualify as either “flammable”, or “combustible” , or “explosive” according to The National Fire Protection Association standard 30 (NFPA 30). According to NFPA 30, a “flammable” liquid is any chemical that has a flashpoint below 100 degrees Fahrenheit, while a “combustible” liquid is any chemical that has a flashpoint above 100 degrees Fahrenheit.

The most commonly encountered NFPA 30 chemicals that are encountered in the aviation industry are; acetone, ammonia, asbestos, carbon monoxide, chlorofluorocarbon 113 (CFC 113), ethylene glycol, methylene chloride, and methyl ethyl ketone (MEK). More chemicals can be found for all industries listed on the Materials Safety Data Sheet (MSDS), which should be on site at any facility storing any of the 0ver 4,000 chemicals listed on this list.

Aviation chemicals may be stored by four separate methods; aboveground tanks, below ground tanks, storage tank buildings, and container / locker storage. All aviation chemicals to be stored in a container / locker MUST adhere to NFPA 30 Sec. 9.5.3 which states that a “flammable storage cabinet” must be designed to limit the internal temperature of the container / locker to no more than 325 degrees Fahrenheit from the center of the cabinet to within 1” of the top of the cabinet when subject to a 10 minute fire test.

Aircraft Ejection Seats & Explosives Storage

Certain materials used in aircraft ejection seats may be required to be stored in qualified storage magazines, day boxes or Type 2, Type 3 or Type 4 cabinets and boxes. These may include cartridge activated explosive devices, boosters, or impulse cartridges. 

Cartridges are typically stored where they are not exposed to direct sun or high temperatures, this generally means storage in a cool, dry place or storage magazine. Local jurisdiction will provide requirements for storage of percussion-fired cartridges.

Large quantity storage regulations for propellants, pyrotechnics and explosives may include fire walls, operational shields, substantial dividing walls, blast resistant roofs, containment structures, and earth-covered magazines in accordance with NASA-STD-8719.12

COMMON AVIATION CHEMICALS AND THEIR INDUSTRY USES

Acetone – Acetone is an organic compound that is extremely flammable. It is used as a solvent, and in the degreasing process. Primary aviation uses are in the area of painting and buffing of aircraft.

Ammonia – Ammonia is a colorless compound of nitrogen and hydrogen with a very pungent odor. It’s primary uses in the aviation industry is the base ingredient in many aviation cleaning products.

Asbestos – Asbestos derives from a group of chemicals occurring naturally in the environment that can be separated into thin, durable threads. These threads are resistant to heat, fire, and chemicals, and do not conduct electricity. Prior to the 1980s, asbestos was found many places in the aviation industry including the engine, insulation, brakes, cockpits, heating systems, heat shields, torque valves, gaskets, electrical wiring, and insulation. Once the carcinogenic effects of asbestos were thoroughly examined, the aviation industry began to phase out the product. It is not very rarely found, and then predominantly in adhesives and epoxies.

Chlorofluorocarbon 113 – (CFC 113) CFC 113 s a organic compound formed from carbon, chlorine, and fluorine, and is produced as a volatile derivative of methane, ethane, and propane. CFC 113 is commonly known by its DuPont trademark name “Freon.” CFC 113 is used in aviation primarily as a refrigerant. Use of CFC 113 was severely curtailed in the 1980s when its negative effects on the ozone layer were discovered.

Ethylene glycol – Ethylene glycol is a colorless, odorless, sweet tasting syrup that is used in the manufacture of polyester fibers and antifreeze. It is used in aviation primarily as the main component for de-icing fluid.

Methylene chloride – Methylene chloride (commonly known as Dichloromethane, or “DCM”), is a colorless, odorless, volatile organic compound with a moderately sweet aroma that is predominantly used as a solvent. The primary uses of DCM in the aviation industry are as a paint stripper, degreaser, and aerosol propellant.

Methyl ethyl ketone (MEK) – MEK (commonly known as butanone) is a colorless organic compound with a sharp, sweet odor reminiscent of butterscotch and ammonia. It is commonly used as a solvent, and plastic welding agent. Its primary use in aviation is as a cleaner for bare metal surfaces.

Ammonia Products/Materials & OSHA & ATF Approved Storage

Storage of Ammonium nitrate, blasting agents and compounds from Ammonia are easy with our complete Storage Cabinets and Buildings

There are a wide variety of ammonia based materials, compounds and products that require secure, safe and OSHA Approved or ATF Approved storage cabinets and storage buildings.

Whether your needs are for the job-site or need to be mobile or simply need cabinets for the storage of mining, blasting or quarry materials, we can help.

Our full line of OSHA Approved Storage Buildings and ATF Storage Magazines are designed to meet your exact needs.

We can also custom build a solution that is right for your storage requirements.

AMMONIA – Ammonia is a colorless, odorless compound of nitrogen and hydrogen gas intended for use as a fertilizer. Ammonia is shipped under pressure as a liquid. In any form, ammonia is corrosive to aluminum, tin, copper, lead, silver, zinc, and their alloys.

OSHA STORAGE REQUIREMENTS

ATF STORAGE REQUIREMENTS

AMMONIUM NITRATE – Ammonium nitrate is a prill used extensively in the mining industry as a solid oxidizer ingredient for explosive compositions. Ammonium nitrate is very soluble with water and does not precipitate with any other common chemicals. Ask us how we can help you with Storage of Ammonium nitrate.

AMMONIUM NITRATE LIQUOR (ANL) – Ammonium Nitrate Liquor is a clear, colorless liquid that is heated to greater than 225 degrees fahrenheit to keep salt dissolved in a solution. ANL is infinitely soluble in water, and does not precipitate with any common chemical. ANL is predominantly used in the mining industry.

AQUA AMMONIA – Aqua ammonia is synonymous with ammonium hydroxide. Both distinctions are defined as a solution of ammonia in water. These high purity solutions are produced using demineralized water. Aqua ammonia can is a preferred form or ammonia for users who need to avoid storage of compressed gasses.  This form of ammonia can be injected as a liquid and vaporized with the addition of heat into water vapor and gaseous ammonia. Aqua ammonia is also used as a base to neutralize acidic conditions.

Stay in Compliance with Standards & Regulations set forth by the following organizations:

Bureau of Mines

Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act of 1980 (CERCLA)

Compressed Gas Association

Department of Transportation

International Fertilizer Industry Association

Institute of Makers of Explosives

MSDA = Ammonia Materials Safety Data Sheet

  • # 1020
  • # 1026
  • # 1129
  • # 1132

National Stone, Sand, and Gravel Association

The Fertilizer Institute

BLENDED NITRIC ACID (BNA) – Blended nitric acid is a clear and colorless (to slightly yellow) liquid that can come in varying strengths.  BNA is created by oxidizing anhydrous ammonia over a platinum catalyst at extreme temperatures. The resulting gases (nitric oxide and nitrogen dioxide) are cooled and demineralized into water. BNA is used for nitration of organics for production in plastics, surface coatings, dyes, pesticides, and explosives.

CARBON DIOXIDE LIQUID (CDL) – Carbon dioxide liquid is a colorless, odorless gas that is shipped under pressure as a liquid. This liquid absorbs readily into water to form carbonic acid, which is typically referred to as carbonated water.

DIESEL EXHAUST FLUiD (DEF) – DIesel exhaust fluid is a urea solution produced by combining pure liquid urea with clean plant stem condensate to produce a desired concentration. DEF is marketed as an ultra clean liquid fuel for catalytic abatement of nitrogen oxide emissions.

MIXED ACID – Mixed acid is a blend of strong nitric acid (98%) and oleum (sulfuric acid saturated with sulfur trioxide). Mixed acid is designed as a nitrating agent for industrial processes. Mixed acid reacts violently with oxidizable organic substances, to the point that ignition can occur. Mixed acid is used in the nitration of organics, as well as for production in plastics, surface coatings, dyes, pesticides, and explosives.

REFRIGERATION AMMONIA – Refrigeration ammonia is a colorless, odorless gas that is shipped under pressure as a liquid. Refrigeration ammonia has a pungent odor that is irritating to the mucosal membranes of the eyes and lungs. Contact with refrigeration ammonia liquid can cause frostbite. Refrigeration ammonia absorbs readily into water to form alkaline ammonium hydroxide solution, which is used as a refrigerant. Refrigeration ammonia can be easily compressed into a liquid, and back into a gas. Refrigeration ammonia is corrosive to aluminum, tin, copper, lead, silver, zinc, and their alloys.
UREA AMMONIUM NITRATE (UAN) – Urea ammonium nitrate is a solution created by dissolving amide nitrate salt in water. UAE produces a slight ammonia odor. It is predominantly used in fertilizer solution.

UREA FEED GRADE (UFG) – Urea feed grade is a small spherical white solid that is easily decomposed to ammonia and carbon dioxide by heating, and is soluble in water. UFG is added to cattle feed to boost protein content. UFG may also be used as a slow release fertilizer.
UREA PRILL –  Urea prill is a small, spherical white solid that is soluble in water. It is suitable for use as an agricultural and forestry fertilizer, as well as having other industrial applications which require a high quality nitrogen source.

UREA SOLUTION – Urea solution is a dissolution of pure amide directly into clear condensate so no ions of any metals are present. Urea solution is marketed as an ultra clean liquid fuel for catalytic abatement of nitrogen oxide emissions.