To provide a permanent yet versatile solution to help eliminate falling and dropped objects. 

Pictures above are 3'x3' sample size products.
Actual products are installed the entire length of the structure.


Dropping tools and equipment has a huge negative impact on productivity. Often tools fall long distances, costing considerable time to investigate, re-train and to retrieve the tools. If they fall into machinery, water or other ‘non-retrievable’ locations, it can delay or even prevent the task being completed on schedule.
Dropping and losing tools costs money to replace. In the event of a dropped object incident, there will be investigations and there can be lengthy legal implications and expensive bills to pay. If additional personnel are involved, this can compound problems and lead to other intangible costs, like brand and reputational damage.
Most importantly, is the potential loss of life. Even with recoverable injuries, it is traumatic for the persons and families involved - it can lead to the loss of income and ongoing medical expenses. Remember, if you have people working at heights in your facility, you are ultimately responsible. Our netting is a small investment to improve your facility. 
Our High-Density Polyethylene (HDPE) Mesh Netting provides the added protection needed to eliminate falling objects. Our netting is equipped with grommets for easy attachment and to eliminate sharp edges used in temporary products. Per OSHA, handrails, midrails and toeboards shall be fixed on scaffolding, platforms and walkways. By adding our HDPE mesh netting, coverage can be provided for all the gaps through which items can potentially fall. Utilizing our stationary safety mesh in your facility can save your company money, reduce dropped object incidents, and eliminate injuries sustained from the poor installation of temporary netting. 

 OSHA's "Fatal Four"

Out of 4,379 worker fatalities in calendar year 2015, 937 were in construction. The leading causes of worker deaths (excluding highway collisions) in the construction industry were falls, followed by struck by object, electrocution, and caught-in/between. These "Fatal Four" were responsible for more than half the construction worker deaths in 2015, BLS reports. Eliminating the Fatal Four would save 602 workers' lives in America every year.

Going back a few years
In 2011, being struck by an object or piece of equipment resulted in 473
work-related deaths, according to the 2014 edition of the
National Safety Council’s “Injury Facts.”

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