Workplace exposure analysis

Regardless of industry or sector, it is a company’s legal obligation to provide a safe working environment for employees.

 

RPS provides the essential measurement of exposure to hazardous substances across a variety of circumstances. We provide technical advice and analytical solutions to Occupational Hygienists, Health & Safety and Environmental professionals, matching specific requirements to the optimum analytical techniques available.

Our services are designed to minimise the time clients need to spend on project management. 

  • Expert advice on sampling method and media selection
  • Hire of sampling equipment
  • Provision of sampling media
  • Training services

Our expertise

  • Aldehydes
  • Amines
  • Ammonia
  • Anaesthetic Gases
  • Anions / Acids and Biological Assays
  • Chlorine
  • Colophony
  • Diesel Exhaust Emissions
  • Dusts
  • Hexavalent Chromium
  • Hydrogen Cyanide, Peroxide & Sulphide
  • Isocyanates
  • Mercaptans
  • Heavy Metals
  • Oil Mist
  • Oxides of Nitrogen
  • Ozone
  • Particulate
  • Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons
  • Respirable Crystalline Silica
  • Rubber Fume
  • Sulphur Dioxide
  • VOC’s
  • Other Miscellaneous Analysis

Accreditations

Featured insights

Leading minds
  • Emissions testing for petrol and diesel vehicles

    • Andrew Best

    RPS is working with industry to test emissions to ensure vehicles are meeting regulatory standards prior to the 2030 deadline.

    Read article
  • Controlling exposure to prevent occupational lung disease in industry

    • Andrew Best

    The Breathe Freely BOHS initiative focuses on the importance of weld fume monitoring. The campaign was pioneered to raise awareness and increase the recognition of hazards in the workplace that may contribute and subsequently increase the risk of workplace illnesses. 

    Read article
  • Respirable Crystalline Silica – get in the know

    Exposure to silica is not a new phenomenon - the ancient Greek physician Hippocrates described how miners became breathless because of inhaling dust, and Bernardo Ramazzini, an eminent Italian physician, described a similar disease in Italian Renaissance artisans.

    Read article

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