Access even the most architecturally complex façades. Workplace Access & Safety design integrated systems for facade access without compromising aesthetics, functionality or safety with a range of solutions including:
- Anchor points, static lines and harness-based systems
- Guardrails and walkways
- Fixed ladders and staircases
- Access hatches
- Façade access systems, including BMUs, davit arms and rail systems.
|Safety in design for facade accessWorkplace Access & Safety specialist height safety designers review your concepts and can consult and identify the tasks demanding work at height and the areas where access is required.Workplace Access & Safety will design a system that indicates the height safety control for each of the hazards in line with the working at heights Hierarchy of Control, Safety in Design Code of Practice, Australian Standards, fall prevention legislation and the WHS Act.Handover-ready Safety in Design packageWorkplace Access & Safety consultant to prepare a handover-ready package that satisfies your safety in design obligations and makes perfect sense to builders includingScope of worksRisk assessmentDesignSpecificationRead more about Safety in Design|
Facade access solutions ready to go for:
- High rise buildings (commercial & residential)
- Shopping centres
- Architecturally complex façades
PROJECT | The ABC of facade access and roof safety
The ABC’s $176m redevelopment of its Southbank building solved growth issues the company was experiencing due to changes in modern media. The ABC Melbourne Accommodation Project (MAP) building’s transparent facade wrapped in full length glass panels could have created issues of its own if the facade access was not adequately planned for; a dollar spent planning, is four saved in construction.
PROJECT | Banking on façade access
The Former ES&A Bank at 219 Swanston St is placed on the Victorian Heritage Inventory, for its potential to contain historical archaeological remains associated with the settlement and growth of early Melbourne and its is of architectural significance as a notable example of the popular 1920s Greek neo-Classical revival. It was built for the English, Scottish and Australian (ES&A) Bank in 1928 by Clement Langford to a design by Henry Hare.
Resources and Downloads
Checklist | Do You Need To Review Your Roof And Plant Access?
Working At Height Infographic