Domino’s Pizza is at it again with giveaways with a new campaign, Show Us Your Pizza. The "Show Us Your Pizza" initiative that you may have seen on TV (I Haven’t because I don’t have cable at all), which encourages customers to share photos of their own Domino’s pizza. Just in case you haven’t seen it like me, check out, Domino’s Pizza, Show Us Your Pizza Commercial.
In fact, for every photo submitted, you have a chance to win one of eight $500 Domino’s gift cards and it may even appear in an ad As part of the fall campaign, customers who order from participating Domino’s Pizza stores in October may be surprised when their delivery arrives aboard a fire engine. If all the smoke alarms in the home are working, the pizza is free. If a smoke alarm is not working, the firefighters will replace the batteries and/or smoke alarm and leave the home with a fully functioning fire safety device. Sounds pretty cool right?
In addition to the giveaway, Domino’s Pizza and NFPA wanted me to share some Smoke Alarm Safety tips with you!
Smoke Alarm Safety Tips from Domino’s and NFPA
1. An ionization smoke alarm is generally more responsive to flaming fires and a photoelectric smoke alarm is generally more responsive to smoldering fires. For the best protection, both types of alarms or combination ionization and photoelectric alarms are recommended.
2. Install smoke alarms in every bedroom, outside each separate sleeping area and on every level of the home, including the basement. For the best protection, interconnect all smoke alarms throughout the home. When one sounds, they all sound.
3. Test alarms at least monthly by pushing the test button.
4. Smoke rises; install smoke alarms following manufacturer’s instructions high on a wall or on a ceiling. Save manufacturers’ instructions for testing and maintenance.
5. Replace batteries in all smoke alarms at least once a year. If an alarm “chirps,” warning the battery is low, replace the battery right away.
6. Replace all smoke alarms, including alarms that use ten year batteries and hard-wired alarms, when they are ten years old or sooner if they do not respond properly when tested.
7. Alarms that are hard-wired (and include battery backup) must be installed by a qualified electrician.
8. If cooking fumes or steam sets off nuisance alarms, replace the alarm with a photoelectric type alarm or an alarm that has a “hush” button. A “hush” button will reduce the alarm’s sensitivity for a short period of time.
9. Smoke alarms are available for people who are deaf. These alarms use strobe lights. Vibration equipment is required with these alarms. This equipment is activated by the sound of the smoke alarm.
10. People with mild to severe hearing loss can use a device that will make a mixed, low-pitched sound. This device is activated by the sound of a traditional smoke alarm.
Enter To Win:
20.00 Gift Card to Dominos!
Tell me how many smoke alarms you have in your house?
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This giveaway ends October 18th, I have not been compensated for this post. All rules can be found under giveaway rules.