Turnkey machine safety solutions for a safe and compliant working environment

BS EN ISO 14122 White Paper (2021)

Procter Machine Safety has published a new version of its free White Paper explaining BS EN ISO 14122, Safety of machinery – permanent means of access.

PUWER White paper

Procter Machine Safety has published a new edition of its free White Paper that explains the PUWER requirements for machine guarding.

Steve Allen, a Member of standards committee BSI MCE/3 (Safeguarding of machinery), a Certified Machinery Safety Expert and National Sales Manager at Procter Machine Safety, presents a guide to the special requirements for machine guards used in the food and drink manufacturing industry.

Procter Brothers Limited, the Caerphilly-based manufacturer and service provider, has announced the successful completion of its management buyout. This move…

We’re taking our responsibilities to respond to COVID-19 very seriously. The health of our staff and customers is our absolute…

The Provision and Use of Work Equipment Regulations 1998, more commonly referred to as PUWER, exist to protect workers from…

ukca mark

The new UKCA mark will be required on machinery placed on the market in the UK, whether it is manufactured in the UK or imported to the UK from the EU or elsewhere.

MACH 2014

Steve Allen CMSE, a Member of UK standards committee BSI MCE/3 (Safeguarding of machinery), a Certified Machinery Safety Expert and National Sales Manager of Procter Machine Safety, explains the implications of Brexit for machinery safety standards and regulations in the UK.

Drill Guards

The ROI on risk reduction in machine safety – the true cost of money well spent Procter Machine safety is…

PD_ISO_TS_19837-interlocks

In April 2018 BSI published PD ISO/TS 19837:2018, which is the UK implementation of the new international Technical Specification ISO/TS 19837:2018, ‘Safety of machinery. Trapped key interlocking devices. Principles for design and selection.’ Procter Machine Safety is offering a free white paper that explains the implications for the use of trapped key interlocks on machine guards.