Australian Standard AS 2201.3-1991 Intruder Alarm Systems - Detection Devices for Internal Use - Western Australia


You may be required to comply with this standard if you possess Schedule 8 or Schedule 9 drugs. Persons who are authorised to possess drugs of addiction for the purposes of a profession or employment include:

  • medical practitioners
  • pharmacists
  • veterinary surgeons
  • registered analysts
  • registered nurses
  • registered midwives
  • holders of permits under the Medicines and Poisons Act.

If you possess a drug or drug of addiction in amounts greater than 200 tablets, 20 ampoules, 500ml of liquid or 7.5 grams, you must protect the drug with a detection device that complies with this standard.

This standard specifies requirements for the performance of detection devices intended for use in intruder alarm systems.

Please consult the Contact Officer for more information and to ascertain the level of compliance (if any) that may be required.

Service type

Code of Practice

A code of practice is a set of rules which details how people in a certain industry should behave. A code of practice can be defined as a result of legislation or by industry regulators and bodies.

Act(s) name

Medicines and Poisons Act 2014 Western Australia

Regulation(s) name

Medicines and Poisons Regulations 2016 Western Australia

Administering agency

Department of Health

Medicines and Poisons Regulation Branch

Contact details

Contact Email, Phone and Address Details for this service in simple two column table format, header then data.

Please use these contact details for help or more information:


Medicines and Poisons Regulation Branch

Department of Health

Mailing address: Perth Business Centre
PO BOX 8172
Perth, Western Australia 6000
Phone: 08 9222 6883