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Building intrusion is a relatively common crime. In addition to their valuables being stolen, it can cause potentially long-term anxiety for the people whose homes were broken into.

Anti-intrusion doors and windows are not only used to discourage the thief but also to slow down attempts to enter the building. Often, as soon as the thief sees that they cannot enter fast enough, they give up.

Anti-intrusion building components are therefore an effective means of intrusion protection. They may carry the CE marking in accordance with the EU construction products directive. However, contrary to what most consumers think, this CE marking does not attest to anti-intrusion performance.

Good intrusion protection requires the installation of products whose reliability is certified by BENOR-i3, a voluntary seal of approval that attests to their quality.

We conduct tests on burglary-resistant building elements in accordance with the standards below, so that they can be certified under the BENOR-i3 mark.

  • NBN EN 1627 Pedestrian doorsets, windows, curtain walling, grilles and shutters - Burglar resistance  - Requirements and classification
  • NBN EN 1628 Pedestrian doorsets, windows, curtain walling, grilles and shutters - Burglar resistance - Test method for the determination  of resistance under static loading
  • NBN EN 1629 Pedestrian doorsets, windows, curtain walling, grilles and shutters - Burglar resistance - Test method for the determination  of resistance under dynamic loading
  • NBN EN 1630 Pedestrian doorsets, windows, curtain walling, grilles and shutters - Burglar resistance - Test method for the determination  of resistance to manual burglary attempts

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