We understand that every job is different, so we tailor our approach to ensure the best results for each and every project. Whether you need us to provide a safe and efficient means of accessing difficult-to-reach areas, or need help with something more complex like confined space entry, we have you covered.
Our team of highly skilled and certified professionals is equipped with the latest equipment and techniques to get the job done.
Working at heights is unquestionably very hazardous, whether we’re talking about industrial abseiling or any other form of working at height. The mere sight of someone working on a high ledge may be frightening to most people, but being up there on your own necessitates a whole new perspective when it comes to the fear of heights, as well as the use of safety precautions. This is a useful article that covers some of the most popular safety procedures for working at heights.
There are a variety of instruments in place to help rope access professionals work in the safest possible conditions. These include:
All of these tools must go through rigorous testing to ensure that they are both suitable for the project and capable of delivering maximum security on all fronts.
Zones of Access and Hazard
Working at heights entails establishing two different types of zones: access and hazard. Access zones are areas where individuals are more likely to fall, such as working edges. In order to minimize the danger of someone falling down, this zone must be clearly defined with banners and caution signs. A hazard zone is an area where workers are at risk due to the activity they’re performing, for example, trauma caused by a plummeting object. Both of those regions pertain to both rope users and pedestrians.
This is an obvious point, but it cannot be emphasized enough. To ensure that a project goes off without a hitch, the members of the rope access team must work together effectively. As a result, before work begins, there must be an effective communication network in place. Every worker must be aware of both routine and emergency situations, as well as the various signals they provide. When feasible, radio systems should be implemented in order to offer additional distant communications choices. Whatever the established communication regulations are, it is critical that all signs, symbols, and other communications are practiced before work begins since failing to do so may result in disastrous consequences.