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STORAGE DESIGN LTD ~ Catalogue 2019 LOCKERS LOCKER ROOM DESIGN TIPS


FEATURES OF THE LOCKER ROOM The size, location, fixtures & fittings of the area or room designated for the lockers will affect the positioning and layout of the lockers. Take into account the following:


l Is the room or area large enough to accommodate the number (and size) of lockers required, whilst still leaving enough space for users to have easy access?


Note: ensure that the space is not confined, making the lockers awkward or uncomfortable to use, and the room potentially hazardous in an emergency evacuation situation (in response to a fire alarm, for example).


l Is the room or area accessible to groups of people who may all arrive at one time? Are any adjacent corridors, stairs or lifts easy to get to and move through? Is the room readily accessible for delivery and installation of the lockers?


LOCKER RUN SPACING


Lockers standing on the floor should be positioned so that there is a clear space or aisle at least 900mm wide - but preferably 1000mm - between the locker fronts and the opposing fixture - this could be a parallel run of lockers, or a corridor wall. Always allow clearance for wide-open doors - this varies according to the locker width.


l Take into account the position of doors and windows and their effect on the locker layout.


Note: the position of fixtures and fittings which could either obstruct the lockers or be obstructed by them. For example: ceiling pillars, low ceilings, alcoves, beams, skirting boards, radiators & heating pipes, light switches, sockets and other power outlets, lighting fixtures, ventilators and air-conditioning units, any access to service points.


l Check the condition of the floor - What is it made of? Is the surface suitable and in good condition? Is it level: lockers should always be located on a level, even floor. If there is significant slope, consider locating the lockers on support frames with adjustable feet.


900mm min. Up to 1500mm


Where space is available, the width of the aisle can be increased up to 1500mm where facing lockers are likely to be used simultaneously.


Lockers standing on support frames fitted with a seat should have a minimum aisle width of 900-1000mm between seats, but a spacing of 1200mm is desirable if facing lockers are to be used simultaneously.


Where the siting of lockers against a wall is impeded by the presence of skirting boards, floor coving or central heating pipes, stands can be used to raise the lockers clear of the obstruction. The rear leg of the stand can be inset to avoid the obstruction


Skirting Board


l How are the floors cleaned? Even in a generally ‘dry’ changing area, the floor may be washed or mopped down from time to time. Where floors may be left damp for some time and on a regular basis, consider raising the lockers from the floor on a support frame which has a protective finish against corrosion.


l Assess the lighting - ill-lit locker rooms can appear oppressive and unwelcoming. Carefully assess the positioning of lockers and their effect on lighting - avoid creating areas of dark or shadow in the room, particularly in corners. If there is natural light, make the best use of it.


How is the artificial light provided? Will it conflict with the locker layout? If so, can the lighting be altered or the locker layout changed?


OVERALL DIMENSION


When planning a locker room layout, allowance should also be made for the incremental increase in the overall length of locker runs, where nested units are butted together. 2mm is added to the overall length at each point where two nested units join together (refer to example illustrated, below).


+ 2mm + 2mm + 2mm + 2mm


Floor Coving


Heating Pipes


Nest of 3 Nest of 3 Nest of 3


Nest of 3


Nest of 3 85 STORAGE DESIGN LTD TEL:01446772614 info@storage-design.ltd.uk www.storage-design.ltd.uk


LOCKERS


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