Labeling for the agricultural industry

30th December 2013 - Fine Cut
Labeling for the agricultural industry

The demanding and potentially dangerous nature of operations in the agricultural industry means businesses within this sector need to ensure they carry out tasks with health and safety in mind at all times.

This consideration, coupled with many other responsibilities faced by enterprises, means that firms can very often overlook important issues.

At Fine Cut, we understand the importance of day-to-day life for businesses operating in a variety of industries. Our dedicated team of engineers are on hand to ensure our customers are able to carry out tasks to the highest standard, with the wellbeing of employees and the public in mind.

Catering for both short and long-run batches, we are able to provide the best in the way of products for a variety of applications. All of our agricultural labels are produced from high-quality materials, which feature a range of permanent and high tack adhesive combinations for long-lasting performance.

Among the applications Fine Cut's agricultural labels are used for include warning signs, pump identification, serial numbering, cable marking, automatic feeders, trailers, drilling machinery, fuse box identification, forestry equipment and barcode tracking.

Our products can be used to adhere to a variety of surfaces, including stainless steel, plastics, rubber, wood, ceramics, glass, mild steel and wood - meaning our services can help companies with a range of specifications.

Failure to comply with health and safety regulations can have serious legal implications for companies - and agricultural firms are asked to ensure they cater to the needs of their employees at all times.

A farming partnership based in Castle Douglas, was fined £6,670 after its failures led to a worker sustaining serious injuries when he fell from the roof of a cowshed that was being dismantled.

The 22-year-old member of staff was working at the site when he stepped on to a translucent panel, which gave way beneath him and he fell to the concrete floor four metres below.

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