On Sunday, April 26, 2020, the folks who bring you Gribblenation (Adam, Doug and Tom) had the opportunity to sit down for a roundtable interview and conversation with the host of the Roadwaywiz YouTube channel. During the two hour conversation, you'll have the opportunity to learn about the history of the Gribblenation site (it'll be 20 years strong in January 2021) and find out a few things about the folks who manage Gribblenation. This was a fun interview to take part in. The video can be viewed by clicking on the play button below.
...and here's why. You will find White, Red, Yellow and Violet colored fire hydrants pretty much everywhere. But there's a reason for this - and it's because of the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA). This association has issued guidelines for color coding standards for fire hydrants. These color codes from the body of the hydrant, top of the hydrant, and in some municipalities the outlet caps are designed to allow fire fighters to know what type of system, water flow rate (Gallons Per Minute or GPM), and level of water pressure. This guideline is known as NFPA 291 and is intended to be used universally throughout the United States. The NFPA guidelines are specific to the body and the top cap of the hydrant. If a hydrant is WHITE or YELLOW - it means that it is connected to a public/municipal water system. If a hydrant is RED - the hydrant is connected to a private system, typically a well. These are most common in rural or unincorporated areas