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Rope Access

LTP Solutions rope access is a form of work positioning, initially developed from techniques used in climbing and caving, which applies practical rope work to allow workers to access difficult-to-reach locations without the use of scaffolding, cradles or an aerial work platform. Safe access to heights, reduced environmental impact compared to traditional methods—efficient and eco-friendly approach for challenging spaces.

Surface Preparation

Surface preparation is the essential first stage treatment of a steel substrate before the application of any coating, and is generally accepted as being the most important factor affecting the total success of a corrosion
protection system. Proper surface preparation ensures adhesion and longevity, making it a critical step in maintaining infrastructure and equipment integrity.

Corrosion Protection

The corrosion of structural steel is an electrochemical process that requires the simultaneous presence of moisture
and oxygen. In the absence of either, corrosion does not occur. Essentially, the iron in the steel is oxidized to produce rust, which occupies approximately
6 times the volume of the original material consumed in the process.


Rope Access is a specialized work positioning technique that was originally developed from climbing and caving techniques. It involves the use of ropes to provide safe access to difficult-to-reach locations without the need for scaffolding, cradles, or aerial work platforms.

Rope access offers a more efficient and eco-friendly approach to accessing challenging spaces. It not only provides safe access to heights but also reduces the environmental impact when compared to traditional methods.

Surface preparation is the initial treatment of a steel substrate before coating application, and it is crucial for the overall success of corrosion protection. It ensures proper adhesion and longevity of coatings.

The primary goal is to create a clean and properly profiled surface, free from contaminants and defects, to facilitate the adhesion and effectiveness of protective coatings.

Properly prepared surfaces contribute to the extended lifespan and structural integrity of infrastructure and equipment by preventing corrosion and deterioration.

Common methods include abrasive blasting, chemical cleaning, power tool cleaning, and mechanical surface preparation techniques, each tailored to specific project requirements.

Corrosion of structural steel is triggered by an electrochemical process that necessitates the simultaneous presence of moisture and oxygen. Without both factors, corrosion does not take place.

Moisture is essential because it acts as an electrolyte, facilitating the flow of electrons between the iron in the steel and the oxygen, leading to the oxidation process.

When corrosion occurs, the iron in the steel is oxidized to produce rust, which can significantly expand in volume, occupying approximately 6 times the volume of the original material consumed.

Preventive measures include applying protective coatings, using corrosion-resistant materials, controlling environmental conditions, and implementing cathodic protection systems.