HomeAMERICAEvacuated residents of a collapsed condom can get what they need

Evacuated residents of a collapsed condom can get what they need

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Residents in South Florida, who were forced to evacuate because they were concerned about the building’s structural integrity, will be allowed to return on Friday to get what they need, officials said.

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North Miami Beach officials ordered the 156-unit Crestview Towers to be evacuated a week ago following an audit of apartment buildings 40 years and older. The investigation was ordered in connection with the collapse of the Champlain Towers South condom complex, which killed at least 64 people in Surfside and left 76 missing in the rubble.

Residents of Crestview Towers will be monitored by a police officer and given 15 minutes to get what they need, city officials said.

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On Thursday, city officials reaffirmed the decision to evacuate the building because it has not yet been found safe for occlusion. The city has rejected an engineer hired by the Air Conditioners Association to conclude that the building is structurally good.

The city has released records showing more than $ 500,000 in fines for illegal construction, power-related problems and 18 different fire regulations. Officials say the Air Conditioners Association should not be left empty-handed until it submits a new 40-year re-certification report on all structural and electrical issues.

The building is located about 5 miles from the site of the condom that collapsed on June 24 in Surfside.

According to the investigation, the Crestview Towers, built in 1972, were found unsafe in January, officials said.

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In documents submitted to the city by condom service officials on Monday, inquiries by an engineering firm and an electrical engineer concluded that the building’s integrity had not been compromised due to structural defects. The problems were identified in a 40-year certification review submitted by the association in January, according to city officials.

The engineer, who was saved by the board in January, concluded that the building’s structural and electrical power were dangerous to the occupant.

The city said it rejected the condominium association’s response because the documents did not meet the 40-year certification process or would address issues raised in January.

This is the only building to be evacuated since municipal officials in South Florida and across the state began scrutinizing old high-rise buildings to avoid neglecting important structural issues.

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