Learn about compliance and permitting here.

If your fire alarm system has been red-tagged or yellow-tagged, call TEAMWired’s service department and let us put our skills toward repairing that system and getting you back to operable and safe, and code compliant.


It is the property owner’s duty (or appointed person) to fill out the proper forms and transmit them to the authority in your local jurisdiction. Updating your company permit is a crucial part of remaining open to the public. Your installation company can only go so far. The installation company does not have the authority to keep up with another company’s permits.
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Have you received an “Order to Comply” notice?

Per state of Texas and NFPA 1 with support of NFPA 72, all fire alarm systems must be inspected and tested at least 1 time each year. Some fire alarm systems (some medical buildings and institutional facilities) require 2 inspections per year.

With the growing number of AHJs using compliance engine for their inspection database, fire marshals are getting a better handle on identifying sites that have not maintained a good record of inspections.

If you receive a notice from Bycer – The Compliance Engine, contact TEAMWired’s Fire Alarm Service Department.

We have fully integrated TCE into our process in a way that could only enhance our promptness for your fire alarm system care. Harris County and 19 other locations in Texas (currently) are using TCE. Our company license is valid for the entire state of Texas. We are ready to work anywhere in the state of Texas with TCE notices from Brycer.

TCE has been integrated easily within the TEAMWired process of inspections, testing & maintenance of the fire alarm system process.

What is The Compliance Engine?

The Compliance Engine (TCE) is a tool created to simplify the code official’s process of maintaining compliance within the official’s jurisdiction. It is an online based listing of properties that do not meet code or have failed in inspections and tests. If your system gets red-tagged, the information gets sent to the compliance engine to contact the local Authority Having Jurisdiction (AHJ). Often this would be the fire marshal over your area or other building officials. The AHJ (Authority Having Jurisdiction) then visits the premises in question and performs a series of checks to verify the validity of the notice. He then can inform you of solutions or proceed with other measures. If the system remains red-tagged for a specific amount of time (based on their adopted codes), the AHJ must perform other measures to insure the occupants of the premises will remain safe. To get a better understanding of how Compliance Engine plays a part in this Visit their site Click Details here.

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