Why are some cities working to ban this corrugated stainless steel tubing?

Whereas the City Council of the City of Lubbock, Texas deems it in the best interest of the health, safety, and welfare of the citizens of Lubbock, now therefore be it ordained that Chapter 28, Article 28.15 of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Lubbock is hereby amended…

Read the complete proclamation, watch the eye-opening video, and see how voices in government, business, and industry are expressing alarm over yellow-jacketed CSST.

Other legislation, commission rulings and findings:

Shocking legislation on the State level has slowed local efforts to ban the product and raise the standard of safety:

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“Nearby lightning strikes can result in a power surge that can damage certain gas tubing systems and ultimately cause a fire.”

Why are news agencies and other information sources exposing yellow-jacketed CSST?

Danger may lurk within the shelter of home, especially if it was built since the 1990s. That’s when corrugated stainless steel tubing became a cheaper, more flexible alternative to iron tubing to deliver natural gas. Local fire investigations have shown that it can rupture and ignite.” – The Columbus Dispatch

News teams, testing laboratories, and other agencies charged with accurately reporting factual information are publishing their concerns about yellow-jacketed CSST. Read the latest here.

Why did several manufacturers stop making yellow-jacketed CSST?

Unfortunately, I have yellow (CSST) pipe in my house. My children, I have two young children and we’re going to work on getting it out of there. I’ve known I’ve had it for a while. And, you know, in the interim, when there’s a lightning strike, the kids are instructed to go outside — and we will replace it.” – James Dickens, Ph.D., P.E.

When one company asked engineers to test different products, the true measure of vulnerability inherent in yellow-jacketed CSST became shockingly clear. Read about their findings below.

Irrefutable evidence about the dangers of yellow-jacketed CSST:

What are the findings that indicate we should outlaw yellow-jacketed CSST?

There is one similar product that reminds us of CSST. Aluminum wiring was approved by the NEC and installed for reasons of economy. When adequate testing was conducted, it was realized that aluminum had numerous problems. Wiring on the inside of houses and business is now all copper.” – Goodson Engineering

As storm clouds brew and lightning flashes, the mounting evidence against yellow-jacketed CSST raises this final question: Is the safety of your home and private property, the very place you go for shelter, now at risk?


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