Division 10 — Specialties Lockers: Division 10 — Specialties is a category within the National Master Specification (NMS) set of guidelines developed by Public Works and Government Services Canada. Division 10 — Specialties items that could be required within a locker room (to meet commercial building and construction regulations) are lockers, washroom accessories, toilet compartments, and toilet partitions. Lockers are constructed of two sides: a back, top and a bottom. Different types of materials are used in locker manufacturing, offering a wide variety of metal lockers, stainless steel lockers, solid plastic lockers, solid phenolic lockers, and custom lockers. A padlock is the most common way to lock a locker; however, you can also use a keyed cylinder lock, built in combination locks or keypad locks. There are a lot of optional extras that can be utilized for lockers, for example: bases, sloping tops, end panels, customized shelves and hooks as well as the locking method (coin-operated lockers are another option). The environment is the best way to distinguish what type of locker will be required for which type of space. For example, if you are putting gym lockers into a humid area, or anywhere close to showers, stainless steel or solid plastic lockers would be most suitable because they are moisture-resistant and rust-resistant. Wood lockers would not be appropriate for this type of environment because the moisture from the humidity would rot the wood.
Standing 72'' tall and just 12'' wide, this single-tier locker brings space-conscious storage to bedrooms, break rooms, and beyond. This design is awash in a crisp white finish and sports brushed nickel hardware – including a convenient double hook for coats and bags. On the front, you’ll find a chrome-plated nameplate and latch (locks not included). This product comes backed by a five-year manufacturer warranty. To clean, simply wipe down with a damp cloth.
Americans are NOT loving their National Parks to death (this tired old mantra has been repeated by extreme environmentalists for decades). In keeping with the globalist ideology of the U.S. National Park management corps, the article entirely misses the point! The experience in the big landscape parks is not being destroyed by too many Americans (citizen owners), but by mass foreign visitation (non-owner guests). What is new are the vast hordes of off-shore tourists, especially from Asia (China and India), that are crushing into the Parks. At prime destinations, 70% of the visitors in Yellowstone are now foreign guests, leaving American park owners to feel like they are visiting a foreign third-world country. More and more Americans are staying home rather than suffer the multi-faceted gauntlet posed by organized mass foreign tourism. When Americans cope by averting their attention from national parks it is an entirely preventable national tragedy. The solution to mass foreign tourism in the National Parks is obvious and can be implemented immediately! Require a U.S. driver’s license or passport at the gate. The solution will cost virtually nothing. Limiting foreign visitation to about 5% of visitors in any month is the only solution that will restore the national park experience for Americans and invite traditional citizen visitors back into their iconic landscapes.
Lockers For the Home: Our metal lockers help to keep things tidy in your home, closet and garage. Our modular lockers are popular in the home and great for organizing. We have many residential customers. There are many applications of these units as they can be combined and arranged in various ways. Our storage cabinets make a great addition to the garage and really help organize and keep the dust off items. 

Nice try, but the California fires are due to decades of bad forest management practices courtesy of the states looney environmental liberals.California's own democrat led independent state oversight agency came to the same conclusion in their recent report on the states wildfire destruction and forest management practices- https://lhc.ca.gov/sites/lhc.ca.gov/files/Reports/242/Report242.pdf As always, the left and their willing puppets in the media will never let a good crisis go to waste.

Tiers: may be specified as single-tier (full height), two-tier, three-tier, etc., meaning that the lockers are stacked on top of each other in layers two high, three high, etc. Tiers are commonly up to eight high; on occasion, even more tiers may be found, in the case of very small lockers for such purposes as storing laptop computers. The most common numbers of tiers found in lockers are, in order, one, two, and four; three-tier lockers are rather less common, and other numbers such as five, six, or eight even less common still - seven almost non-existent. Since locker cabinets are most commonly 6 feet (182.9 cm.) high (although there are exceptions), the height of individual lockers varies according to how many tiers are accommodated within the cabinet. The height of individual lockers is usually approximately 6 feet (182.9 cm.) divided by the number of tiers, so that two-tier lockers are about 3 feet (91.4 cm.) high, three-tier lockers 2 feet (61 cm.) high, four-tier lockers 1.5 feet (45.7 cm.) high, and so on. Standard features often vary according to the number of tiers: single-tier lockers usually include a shelf about a foot (roughly 30 cm.) from the top, and a hanging rail (sometimes with one or two hooks) immediately underneath that, at the top of the large compartment beneath the shelf; two- or three-tier lockers usually lack the shelf, but include the hanging rail; lockers with four or more tiers usually have none of these fittings, but consist of just the bare compartment.

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