Kee Track® has a unique range of mounting options which ensures a secure installation for a wide variety of roof designs. It is particularly effective when users work at short free-fall distances, such as carrying out operations on trains, trucks and aircraft with low ground clearances. Added to this, the lightweight trolley with sealed bearings allows complete hands-free movement throughout the system.
Why do you need Kee Track®?
Unlike other fall arrest systems, Kee Track® is designed for an easier and speedier installation. Your system can be specified through simple on-site measurements, and constructed with our off-the-shelf components. You’ll be safely up and running with the least interruption to your schedule.
Rigid rail systems are less susceptible to degradation and need less maintenance than other systems. This saves money by reducing downtime and interruptions. What’s more, the simplicity of Kee Track® allows for full safety compliance with minimal training, ensuring productivity and safety are kept to a maximum.
A Safer System
The Kee Track® system’s rigid track stops a fall with a shorter drop. This reduces the chance of worker injury and damage to sensitive equipment. The system also eliminates the pendulum effect that can tug at other workers on the system and cause further damage or injury.
Kee Track® can be fitted using standard tools and lifting devices. A typical system can be up and running in a day.
Designed to be attached to existing roof purlins and secondary steel, no extensive engineering is needed.
If you need to rearrange your working environment, Kee Track® can be adapted by moving and re-configuring the modular design.
Kee Track® was designed and created by professional engineers and is backed by a global network of support.
Kee Track® Overhead Rigid Rail
Is Kee Track® Right For Your Industry?
More often than not, floor space is precious. The Kee Track® system’s roof mounted lowprofile rails maintain an open floor plan for production, storage and material handling while providing exceptional overhead fall protection. The system complements warehouses and facilities with both high and standard roof heights. It requires no column supports and works around most roof infrastructures.
Protecting your most valuable assets - Whenever the distance required to stop a fall is small, a track system should be utilized. A short fall distance is not only vital for protecting an individual, but also the equipment being worked on. A fall on equipment such as an aircraft wing or delicate manufacturing equipment can result in expensive repairs.
Designed for a Variety of Industries
If I could choose which Rigid Track system to install I would pick Kee Track every time.
Kee Safety runs one of the world’s leading test and training centers at its UK headquarters. Run by a team of industry experts, this state-of-the-art facility ensures that Kee Safety products meet the needs of its customers. Kee Safety is committed to driving new innovation with the purpose of separating people from hazards.
One of the main advantages of Kee Track® is the unique range of mounting options. The system can be made secure to internal roof structures such as beams, trusses, and concrete. Where necessary, bespoke connectors can be supplied.
For primary and secondary steelwork: Kee Track works with the columns, rafters and bracing of primary steelwork, and the purlins of secondary steelwork.
A parallel configuration positions the Kee Track® system in the same direction as the purlins.
A perpendicular configuration positions the Kee Track® system in the opposite direction of the purlins.
Federal [Canada] Canada Occupational Safety and Health Regulations, SOR/86-304, Sections 12.01 to 12.09
Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Code, 2009 Part 9, Fall Protection Sections 138 - 161
British Columbia Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, B.C. Reg. 296/97 Part 11, Fall Protection, Sections 11.1 to 11.10
Manitoba Workplace Safety and Health Regulation, Man. Reg. 217/2006 Part 14, Fall Protection, Sections 14.1 to 14.23
New Brunswick General Regulation -N.B. Reg. 91-191 Part VII, Protective Equipment, Sections 49 - 51
Newfoundland and Labrador Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, 2012, N.L.R. 5/12 Part X, Fall Protection, Sections 138 to 146
Northwest Territories Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, R-039-2015 Part 7, Personal Protective Equipment, Sections 103 to 109 and Part 9 Safeguards, storage, warning signs and signals, Sections 118 to 124
Nova Scotia Workplace Health and Safety Regulations, N.S. Reg. 52/2013 Part 21, Fall Protection, Sections 21.1 to 21.4
Nunavut General Safety Regulations, R.R.N.W.T. 1990, c. S-1, Part 7 Sections 104 to 109, and Part 9, Sections 118 to 122
Ontario Construction Projects, O. Reg. 213/91 Sections 26 - 26.9 and Industrial Establishments, R.R.O. 1990, Reg. 851 Section 85
Prince Edward Island Fall Protection Regulations, EC2004-633
Quebec Regulation respecting occupational health and safety, O.C. 885-2001 Division XXX, Means and Equipment for Individual and Group Protection Sections 347 - 349.1 and Safety Code for the construction industry R.R.Q. 1981, c. S-2.1, r. 6 Division II, General Provisions Sections 2.9.1 to 2.9.3, Safety measures
Saskatchewan Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, 1996, R.R.S., C. O-1.1, R. 1 Sections 102 to 107, and Sections 116 to 116.3
Yukon Occupational Health and Safety Regulation, O.I.C. 2006/178 Protective Equipment and Clothing - Fall Arrest Sections 1.37 to 1.43
Canadian National Standards (CSA)
CAN/CSA-Z91: Health and Safety Code for Suspended Equipment Operations - User Standard
CAN/CSA-Z271: Safety Code for Suspended Platforms - Design Standard
CAN/CSA-Z259.16-15 Design of Active Fall Protection Systems
The steel is galvanized to EN ISO 1461 standard
EN 795: 2012 / CEN TS 16415:2013 (anchor devices intended for one or more users simultaneously)
BS 8610:2017 (anchor systems intended for one or more users simultaneously)
OSHA 29 CFR 1910.140 & 1926.502 (performance, care, and use criteria for all personal fall protection systems)
Options include moving the attachment point at the purlin to avoid the obstruction; this will change the angle and/or length of the arm at that particular location. Depending on the situation, it may be possible to omit one arm in an obstructed location. This requires the approval of either the engineer on the project and/or [email protected] It’s these sorts of variances that might occur on site that require asking for guidance.