New Products

New Gas and Water Pipe Identification Tapes

Our full range of Pipe Identification Tapes offer a quick, easy and cost effective way to mark up all your pipework to comply with the British Standard regulations.  We are continually increasing our range of standard Pipe Identification Tapes and our latest additions are:

For Gas: Bio-Methane

This 50mm wide self-adhesive tape has a yellow ochre 08-C-35 flood coat, the British Standard colour for Gas , with Bio-Methane printed in black. Gas Pipe Identifiction TapesEach roll is 33 metres long.

To see the full range of Gas Tapes click here

For Water: CHW, Primary Flow and Primary Return

Water Pipe Identifiction TapesThese 50mm wide self-adhesive tapes all have a green 12-D-45 flood coat, the British Standard colour for Water and black text. Each roll is 33 metres long.

With over 40 standard Water Tapes to choose from, click here to see the full range.

Coloured and Directional Pipe ID Tapes

Directional and Coloured Pipe Identifiction TapesWhen you need to mark up your pipework with full banding to the British Standard, why not team up our 50mm wide text tapes with our Directional Arrows and Coloured Tapes.  The coloured tapes are available in 50mm, 100mm and 150mm widths.

Pipe Banding and Pipe Markers

Pipe Markers and Pipe BandingIf you are looking for something more bespoke have a look at our Pipe Markers and Pipe Banding.  These are printed to comply with the British Standard requirements, but can also have your specific text added and both are available in three sizes to suit all pipework diameters.

 

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Indoor Air Quality

BESA calls for air quality measures

It is reported that proposals for a new Clean Air Act should include Indoor Air Qualitymeasures supporting the role of buildings as a ‘safe haven’ from pollution, according to the Building Engineering Services Association (BESA).

“People spend more than 80% of their time indoors and there is still a lot more we can do to improve indoor air quality (IAQ)” says Chief Executive Paul McLaughlin. “A series of low cost maintenance measures to ensure ventilation systems work properly and incoming air is filtered and cleaned would make a major difference to the health and wellbeing of building occupants.”

BESA commissioned a YouGov survey last year that found almost 70% of office workers believed poor air quality in their place of work was having a negative impact on their day-to-day productivity and wellbeing. A third were also concerned that poor IAQ was damaging their health.

“Considerable investment has already been made in improving the airtightness of buildings to reduce energy consumption, and that same process can be used to manage air quality,” argues Paul McLaughlin

For more information: BESA IAQ Action Group

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