No Smoking Within 20 Feet Of Entrances, Exits & Operable Windows Sign
No Smoking Within 20 Feet Sign - 12" x 12"
No Smoking Within 20 Feet Of Building Entrances, Exits and Operable Windows Sign - Durable Heavy-Gauge Aluminum Sign - 12" x 12"
Use this No Smoking Within 20 Feet Of Building Entrances, Exits and Operable Windows Sign to ensure your workplace, business and property meet state laws. Durable outdoor-rated aluminum and with an anti-graffiti and weather lamination.
Property Management Signs from ADA Sign Depot
- Rated for 10-Plus Years Outdoor Service Without Fading
- Rugged digitally printed Sign Face laminated with anti-graffiti protection
- Heavy-Gauge .063 Rust-Free Aluminum
- Pre-Drilled Holes for Easy Mounting on Posts, Walls, Fences
- This No Smoking Sign is Laminated with 3M 1160a Anti-Graffiti and Anti-Weather Protection. If sign is tagged, graffiti can be washed off using mild detergent such as Simple Green. If label is put on the sign face, the label can be peeled off without any damage to the sign face. Laminate also protects sign from harsh weather including high sun exposure.
Source: California Environmental Protection Agency Smoking Ban Laws...smoking within 20 feet of the entryways and windows of public buildings has been prohibited since 2004 Senate Bill No. 846, Chapter 342
California Government Code, Section 7596 to 7598
California Government Code, Section 19994.30 to 19994.33
This legislation prohibits smoking within 20 feet of main entrances, exits, and operable windows of all state, county, and city buildings, including University of California (UC), California State University (CSU) and California community college buildings. California has been referred to as "America's Non-Smoking Section." This reputation came about when California became the first state in the country to ban smoking in nearly every workplace; effectively banning smoking in indoor public spaces. California's workplace smoking prohibition was enacted by AB 13 and became law in 1995 (Labor Code 6404.5). Restaurants were included in the ban, and bars, taverns, and gaming clubs were phased in by 1998. The law covers all "enclosed" places of employment, therefore, patio or outdoor dining facilities may allow smoking.
While California's law is one of the most restrictive in the nation, a number of exemptions are allowed (see below). Many local jurisdictions, both county and state, have closed the exemptions through the enactment of local ordinances. In addition, gaming facilities not under the jurisdiction of the State (tribal casinos) are not required to comply, although many have chosen to do so voluntarily for the health of their employees and patrons.
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