P Hunter G Innovations, LLC
Why would anyone want to remove any part of this? >>>
Water damage to your structure is preventable....
Protect yourself - Protect your investment ...
About The Deflector
More about the Deflector
Today many electrical 220 volt electrical service panels are no longer allowed in closets. In many areas code requires Electrical Service Panels to be located in dwellings where they are easily accessible.
Because these Panels must be easily accessible they are often exposed in rooms, or hallways. Electrical Service Panels are often considered to be unsightly by tenants, thus a number of people tend to want to cover them with pictures, or other kinds of art work.
Generally in the process of covering these Electrical Service Panels nails must be driven directly into the zone where electrical wiring is routed. As people drive nails, or screws through wall surfaces there exists a probability of these electrical wires being damaged by nicking them, or shorting them out completely.
It has been said that: "What you can't see can't hurt you". This is not true when it comes to energized electrical wiring that expose occupants to possible harm from electrical shock, or causing arcs and sparks possibly resulting in fires within walls.
The Deflector can also be installed to protect 110 volt electrical wires routed from Service Panels and 220 volt heavy duty electrical wiring that is routed through penetrable schedule 80 plastic tubing from below grade into Electrical Service Panels.
Install Pipe-Nail Deflector to prevent occupants from hammering conductive nails into direct contact with energized electrical wiring. The product is both effective and cost effective, as it protects people against injury promoting health and structure safety.
Please go to: Contact Us page to learn how the Deflector can further benefit your project.
All Rights Reserved.
Electrical damage is also preventable !
Protect yourself . . . ! Protect your investment . . . !
Install Pipe-Nail Deflector in your new and remodel projects . . .