ADA California Title 24 Restroom sign

Identify your restrooms with our California style restroom door signs-

california's Equal Restroom Access Act, which requires some establishments with single-occupancy restrooms to display signs indicating that the restroom is gender-neutral, has been in effect since March 1. A.B. 1732, which Gov. Jerry Brown signed on Sept. 29, 2016, requires these restrooms "to be identified as all-gender toilet facilities" and that the signs used to designate these restrooms comply with Title 24 of the California Code of Regulations.

 1. Which Restrooms Are Covered with this law? This new law applies to "[a]ll single-user toilet facilities in any business establishment, place of public accommodation, or state or local government agency." A.B. 1732 defines "single-user toilet facility" as "a toilet facility with no more than one water closet and one urinal with a locking mechanism controlled by the user."

 2. What shell I know more about the law and what is it required? The law requires businesses, agencies, and places of public accommodation to use the proper signage—such as , gender-neutral signage—on any single-user restrooms that they have.

Why is the men's restroom sign a triangle?
triangle placed on a circle was used to identify a single user restroom available to either sex. An important consideration was that the color of the shapes had to contrast with the door on which they were placed. ... In 1990, the ADA came along, mandating federal standards for restrooms to be identifiable by touch.

The ADA rule here is that the sign should be mounted between 48 and 60 inches from the floor. Specifically, it should be no more than 60 inches from the floor to the top of the highest tactile character, and no less than 48 inches to the bottom of the tactile character

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