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About Anchorages


Anchorages are an important component of fall safety equipment. They attach a worker's lifeline or rope to a stable structure, like a roof or a beam, to keep them from falling. At FYIND, we have many anchorages that can be used for many things. 


Our anchorages are made to meet the highest safety standards and are made of strong materials that can withstand tough conditions. We have anchorages for temporary and permanent installs, and our team of experts can help you choose the right one for your needs.


We offer fall protection tools like belts, lanyards and self-retracting lifelines in addition to our anchorages. Our goods come from top makers and are guaranteed to meet or beat industry standards.


Whether working on a construction site or maintaining a building, your safety needs the right fall protection gear. At FYIND, we want to ensure our customers are safe on the job by giving them the best goods and services. Get in touch with us immediately to learn more about our anchorages and other fall safety gear.


Frequently Asked Questions


1. How much weight can a fall safety stake hold?

Ans: 29 CFR 1926.502(d)(15) says that the anchorages must be able to hold 5,000 pounds per worker. Alternatively, (d)(15)(i) says that there must be a safety factor of at least two to the highest force of the personal fall stop system.


2. What are the three types of safety from falling?

Ans: What types of fall protection should be used by employers? Often, fence systems, safety net systems, or personal fall-stop systems can be used to keep people from falling. These are what OSHA calls "conventional fall protection."


3. What are the two main types of defence against falling?

Ans: Travel restraint and fall stop are the two main types of fall safety. Both involve having a strap around the whole body. With a trip safety system, you can't get too close to an unguarded edge. The rope and cord are set up so you can reach the edge without falling off.


4. What kinds of fixing points are there?

Ans: Traditional shooters often fix their bows at the corner of the mouth and along the cheekbone. Those who like to anchor at the corner of their mouth use their index finger to point to the corner of their mouth while at full draw.


5. What is the OSHA standard for falling protection?

Ans: OSHA says that fall protection must be in place at heights of four feet in general industry sites, five feet in shipyards, six feet in the building industry and eight feet in long shoring activities.

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