Indoor Stainless Steel Stair Railing
Constructing a building is an intricate process such a set of building standards details the requirements of stainless steel stair railing. Although the details of the staircase rack construction standards differ with the state, many are similar.
Lead bar Requirements for both sides are linked
Using the state of Washington as an example, a handrail is defined as a single pipe or bar attached to the wall by brackets. Its use is to provide a handle that is continuous for people who use the stairs. For stairs smaller than 44 inches in width enclosed on both sides of walls or partitions, at least one bar must be attached to the wall. It is preferable to place the stair railing on the right side of the stairs as the person walks down the stairs; however, it is not mandatory in the state of Washington. For stairs that are 44 inches wide and are enclosed, both sides must have bars, even though they have walls or partitions on both sides.
Stainless steel railing when one or both sides are open
Contrary to a handrail, a stair railing consists of a vertical barrier, with a handrail attached to the upper surface. For stairs less than 44 inches wide, in the state of Washington, if one side of the stairs is open, at least one stair rail must be built on that side. For stairs with both sides open, a stair railing must be built on both sides. For stairs between 44 and 88 inches in width, a stair railing must be put in place on the open side. For stairs bigger than 88 inches, not only do the open sides have a stair railing installed, but stair rails must also be installed in the middle of the tread staircase.