Your CO Detector Is Part of Something Bigger, and Smarter
Your doors will automatically unlock for an easy exit.
Turns Up Furnace Fan
The fan will start moving fumes out of your home.
Disarms Window Sensors
Open your windows to replace CO with fresh air.
Fifty-four percent of unintentional, non-fire related carbon monoxide poisoning deaths from 1999 to 2012 happened inside a home.
Precise, Professional Installation by Vivint Smart Home Pros™
5.6"h x 2.4"d
3 AAA batteries
Product Protection Plan
Free replacement for defective hardware if subscribing to a Vivint service plan. (May require a separate site visit fee.) For product defects only. Does not include product failure due to abuse, normal wear and tear, acts of God, etc. as determined by a Smart Home Pro.
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Frequently Asked Questions
What do you do if your carbon monoxide detector goes off?
The most important thing to do is to get your family members (including the furry ones) out of the house if your carbon monoxide monitor triggers an alarm. Vivint will contact your local emergency services for you.
Why is my carbon monoxide detector beeping?
You’ll be notified via your control panel when it’s time to change the batteries in your Vivint carbon monoxide detector. That means you won’t get awakened in the middle of the night. The CO detector will only start beeping once the battery is nearly dead.
You will also hear beeping every 45 seconds when it’s time to get a carbon monoxide detector replacement.
Where should a carbon monoxide detector be placed?
You should place CO detectors on every level of your home. Be sure to install them close enough to sleeping areas that the alarm will be loud enough to wake you up. It’s a smart idea to place a carbon monoxide detector alarm 5-20 feet from potential sources of CO leaks such as water heaters or furnaces.
How do you know if you have a carbon monoxide leak?
It’s virtually impossible to know if you have a carbon monoxide leak without a CO detector. That’s because carbon monoxide is an odorless, tasteless, and invisible gas.
Symptoms of CO exposure include headache, nausea, fatigue, and dizziness. These flu-like symptoms are easy to confuse with other causes, another reason to be sure you have carbon monoxide detectors.
What can cause a carbon monoxide leak in a house?
Engines, water heaters, furnaces, fires, stoves, space heaters, generators, and more can cause the presence of carbon monoxide. The risk of carbon monoxide leaks increases in the winter as people tend to use more fuel-burning devices.