Find a Qualiified Inspector

Add Your Business


First create your IDFIA account. Once your account is approved choose a fire door inspection website plan that suites your budget.

Use the business registration workflow to create your inspection website.

As you go through the registration process, give your prospects the information they need to select an inspector. Describe your business, tell them where you are located, how you can be contacted. Build your fire door inspection website so it stands out and drives customers to your business!


After you complete the fire door website workflow, your inspection website goes online.

IFDIA will send you an email confirming your business website is online. After you receive your confirmation email you can access your account and manage your fire door website.

Your administration panel will show you the latest activity and allow you modify your fire door inspection website. You can upgrade your plan to add more features at any time.


As soon your fire door inspection website goes online, your business details will become available to internet searches and visible to our many users.

The IFDIA team will make sure you have chosen good SEO (search engine optimization) keywords and phrases. We want your listing at the top of any searches.

Within a few days you will start getting leads and valuable traffic will be driven to your inspection website.

To get an idea on how to increase the profitability of your fire door inspection business, please review our sample packages here and choose the one that best fits your needs.

News Area


A complete look at the deadly Alpine fire in downtown Las Vegas


LAS VEGAS (FOX5) -- Guilt and anger. That’s how Catherine Jacobo said she feels when she thinks about the back door at the Alpine Motel Apartments.


Read more: A complete look at the deadly Alpine fire in downtown Las Vegas


Lawsuit Filed After Six People Found Dead in Vegas Fire


LAS VEGAS — The sister-in-law of one of six residents found dead after a Las Vegas apartment building fire filed a wrongful death lawsuit Wednesday against the property owner, who officials say had been been cited in the past over missing smoke alarms and an emergency exit that was bolted shut.

Read more: Lawsuit Filed After Six People Found Dead in Vegas Fire


IFDIA launches new web portal

As a member of the IFDIA, you are being notified that we have upgraded, updated and completely re-designed our web portal.

Read more: IFDIA Web Portal 2.0

Kutztown, PA (PRWEB) February 13, 2008

As part of a comprehensive disaster protection and recovery initiative, Arthur Blank & Co., the largest provider of private label credit and gift cards in North America,

Read more: Arthur Blank & Co. Locks Up its Data Center with FIRELOCK


Nursing Home Safety Violations Endanger Residents in California


As huge swaths of California burned last fall, federal health officials descended on 20 California nursing homes to determine whether they were prepared to protect their vulnerable residents from fires, earthquakes and other disasters.

Read more: Nursing Home Safety Violations Endanger Residents in California

Locks have changed over the centuries, but the struggle to optimize the balance between security, cost and convenience is a constant. From the days when the Maharajahs of India kept their treasure on islands surrounded by crocodile infested moats (access was only possible by killing or drugging the crocodiles) to the present age of electronics. We know that wooden locks were in use four thousand years ago, the oldest found to date is from a palace in Nineveh (now Mosul, Iraq). Keys of this era were so large that a slave was required to carry one – not much more convenient than the crocs. The Romans combined Egyptian, Greek, and Chinese improvements and made metal locks widely available. Because Roman togas had no pockets keys small enough to be incorporated into finger rings were developed.

Read more: Locks Have Changed over the Centuries

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