Quality Asbestos Training Courses in Northampton
Reasons to use Fire Coral...
- IATP Asbestos Awareness Training from £375+vat for 20 delegates
- On-site face-fit testing from as little as £195+vat for up to 20 tests.
- Asbestos Removal Training (Non-Licensed) from £575+vat
- Immediate certification if you've paid up-front.
- Face-fit testing of up to 40 people per day
Like to speak to someone? Call us on 0845 259 1149
Asbestos Training in Northampton
The Control of Asbestos Regulations (2006) states that is is obligatory for any labourer working with the fabric of a building to take a full Asbestos Training in Northampton. This includes, but is not limited to, building contractors, plumbers, electrical engineers and decorators. The course offers an important legal insight into how best to implement the regulations, as such we strongly recommend supervisors and managers also attend the course.
Northampton Asbestos Courses - Non-Licensed Removal
All of our Northampton Asbestos Training are expertly designed to ensure that our clients meet, and actually exceed the requirements of HSE regulations.
We take pride in being able to tailor the Northampton Asbestos Courses to meet specific needs of any business. We work hard to ensure that you have the tools in place to keep your workforce protected.
Northampton is a large market town and local government district in the East Midlands region of England. It is about 67 miles (108 km) north-west of London and around 50 miles (80 km) south-east of Birmingham, and lies on the River Nene. It is the county town of Northamptonshire. The district's population is 200,100 and the town population is 189,474, making Northampton the 22nd-largest settlement in England, and the UK's 4th-largest town without official city status, after Reading, Dudley and Milton Keynes. Northampton is the most populous district in England that is not a unitary authority, a status it failed to obtain in the 1990s local government reform. Northampton's population has increased greatly since the 1960s, largely due to planned expansion under the New Towns Commission in the early 1970s. Remains found here date from the Bronze Age. Farming settlement probably began around the 7th century AD. In the 8th century it was an administrative centre for the kingdom of Mercia. The pre-Norman town was known as Hamtun and was only ca0.60 acres (2,400 m2).