Certified ADMI Installation. ADMI is employed by Party Time Inflatables Inc.

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Certified ADMI 
We employ Certified ADMI Mechanic. Licensed by the T.S.S.A. Technical Standards and Safety Authority. Mechanics are employed by Party Time Inflatables Inc. They are not employed by the T.S.S.A. 
 Party Time Inflatables  provides a trained professional with the necessary skills completed the task. ADMI inspection during and after installation provides assurance that the structures are safe and secure for use, offering peace of mind to those involved.
Fees is $199+hst. This fee also includes the administration, training fees related to the Event. Please note any addtional services required such as marketing, event planning, graphic design, printing are subject to to an hourly fee. Discussed and establishesd with client prior to billing. 

Hosting an Event
If you are organizing an event that will include inflatable devices, the company providing the inflatables must show you the following safety documents:

  • TSSA Amusement Device Licence issued to the owner for the current year. This license acknowledges that the owner of the devices understands how to operate them according to Ontario safety laws and regulations.

  • Each TSSA-regulated inflatable must have a unique TSSA installation number. This number can be found with the device on a metal tag or sticker issued by TSSA.

  • One TSSA Amusement Device Permit per inflated device. This permit confirms that the device has been authorized to operate for the current operating season (calendar year). The operator must physically have an Amusement Device Permit on site for each device in operation.

  • Proof of certification for the amusement device mechanic according to the requirements in Ontario Regulation 187/03:Certification and Training of Amusement Device Mechanics.

  • Proof of $2,000,000 liability insurance that specifically covers operating inflatable devices.

For an extra level of safety at your event, you may also wish to make sure that:

  • The inflated device is properly anchored (with stakes or ballasts), so it doesn't move or turn over during play and to prevent injuries that could occur because of a sudden wind gust.

  • Inflatables are installed on level ground, away from structures, trees, and dangerous areas. Ideally, inflatables should sit on asphalt, hard compact soil, or a grassy area that is free of rocks or sharp objects.

  • Inflatables are never operated on days with a windspeed over the maximum allowable for the device. Operating inflatables on windy days can be hazardous. If the wind picks up during your event, have the operator evacuate all riders, deflate the inflatable and pack them away. 

  • The inflated devices at your event do not get overcrowded. 

  • At least one adult is present at all times when children are using the inflatables. 

  • Children are discouraged from performing somersaults and other stunts.

What Inflated Devices Does TSSA Regulate?

If your device is both an “air-supported” structure and an “amusement device,” then TSSA regulates it, and it requires a permit. 

An air-supported structure:

  • Incorporates a structural and mechanical system, and

  • Uses internal air pressure and a high-strength fabric or film to achieve its strength, shape, and stability.

An amusement device is something that moves users or causes them to be moved. In other words, it has one or more of the following:

  • An inflated floor or surface on which patrons play, jump or bounce.

  • Bungee cords that help or restrict the movement of someone using it.

  • An inflated slide.

For example, a boxing ring with an inflatable floor is both an air-supported structure and an amusement device. TSSA regulates it.  An inflatable basketball game where people stand on the ground with no inflated floors and throw balls into a net would not be regulated. It is an air-supported structure, but it does not meet the definition of an amusement device that requires regulation. 

What is Exempt from TSSA Regulation?

If a device is not an air-supported structure that functions as an amusement device, it is likely that TSSA does not regulate it.

There is also a specific list of exemptions. TSSA does not regulate any of the following:

  • Inflatable pads or mattresses that are used solely as a cushion to soften a fall. These surfaces are not used as part of the play surface and, therefore, are not considered to move people while they are using the device. Patrons may stand on the surface but are not meant to jump or play on it.

  • Concession-style games where people on the ground interact with the device but do not play inside the device. For example, inflatable pitching tents, football throws, or golf simulator tents are not regulated.

  • Oversized inflatable board games such as chess, checkers or Twister®.

  • Mazes, tents, houses, or similar walk-through type devices that do not have an inflated floor.

  • Boundary fences for sporting events, miniature go-karts, or tricycles, if these fences enclose an area without an inflated floor.

To sum up, if a device is not an air-supported structure, TSSA likely does not regulate it.

If an air-supported structure cannot also be considered an amusement device, we likely do not regulate it. 

And if an air-supported structure is on the specific list of exemptions above, TSSA likely does not regulate it.

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