Conducting an Asbestos Survey is crucial. This survey identifies the presence of Asbestos, enabling appropriate measures to be taken to safely eliminate this dangerous material. By taking these steps, we can protect individuals from the harmful effects of Asbestos exposure.

The 3 types of surveys:

  • Management: A Survey is to monitor and manage asbestos-containing materials in your premises. This involves visual inspection and minimal intrusive work, with sampling as needed. Commercial or multi-tenancy properties need to undergo this survey to ensure safe management of ACMs and prevent harm to individuals.


  • Refurbishment/Demolition: A refurbishment/demolition asbestos survey is required before major refurbishment, remedial works, or demolition of a premises. It ensures that the planned work will be carried out correctly and that no harm will come. Failure to conduct this survey can lead to enforcement action.


  • Re-inspection: A ‘re-inspection asbestos survey’ refers to the management aspects of the Control of Asbestos Regulations (CAR) 2012. According to the management plan, any asbestos-containing materials (ACMs) should be reinspected after any changes or at least once a year. This helps the duty holder maintain evidence of fulfilling their legal obligations over time. Without proper management, ACMs can deteriorate or be damaged. As a result, our company provides this service to maintain and protect clients’ properties in the UK.

For more information about asbestos.
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Why is Asbestos so Dangerous?

Asbestos is a highly hazardous substance that can have severe consequences on the human body. Exposure to Asbestos has been linked to various health issues, including fatal diseases. Due to its incredible durability, Asbestos can resist the most aggressive chemicals. This immunity makes it impossible for the body to break down or eliminate Asbestos once it enters the system.


It is important to note that Asbestos is a naturally occurring silicate material and not a man-made creation. Unfortunately, it was widely used in the construction industry between the 1950s and 1980s, only to be banned in 1999. Despite the ban, Asbestos still lingers in many buildings, posing a significant health risk.