Updated February 07, 2020 05:04:16Malaysia has a wide range of balcony safety measures, from locking your balcony to removing balcony chairs from balconies to placing barricades on balconies.

In Singapore, there are no laws that require you to install barricades or lock your balcony, but Singapore’s laws do not apply to people under 16.

In Malaysia, balcony safety is more of a local responsibility.

In Malaysia, children under 16 are allowed to have balconies in some residential buildings.

However, the main balconies of most Singaporeans’ homes have balcony lockers and locks on them.

These locks and locks are meant to prevent people from falling from balconys into the street or onto balconies that are part of the public spaces.

The main balconys are not meant to be used for people to climb into balconies for the purpose of falling or jumping from balconities.

These balconies are meant for people who are not able to climb onto the balcony to get out safely, for the elderly, for children and people with disabilities.

Malaysian authorities have also introduced a policy to prevent balcony falls by putting barricades in balconies, and by locking doors and doors in those balconies as well.

Malay authorities have not said whether these measures will apply to Singaporeans under 16 or not.

The Singapore Civil Defence Force (SCDF) has been notified that children under the age of 16 will be allowed to use the balconies if they have a balcony locker.

They have also been asked to secure their balconies by barricading them.

A spokeswoman for the SCDF said they were still waiting for the department of public health (DPH) to come forward with a report on the use of the barricades.

“The SCDF will use the latest research and best available information to inform our work to ensure safety for Singaporeans and the general public,” she said.

“We will keep you posted as more information becomes available.”

In Malaysia the policy is similar to the Singapore Civil Defense Force’s, where balconies have to be locked and secured by barricades when it is safe for people under the ages of 16 to use them.

The SCDPF spokesperson said that children over 16 are still required to lock their balconys and lock the balconys to the balcony in the house when the balconie is not used.

“This includes locking the door and locking the lock, and the barricade to the house in case it is not safe to be outside,” she added.ABC News has contacted the Singapore DPH for a comment on the barricading policies in Singapore.

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