We are ISO 9001 Quality Management Standard (QMS) Certified, to show our commitment as a leader of consistently manufactured quality timber profiles, PSE/PAO/PAR/ S4S cladding, decking, strength graded C24, etc. This covers the Siberian Larch ( Russian Larch / Larix Sibirica), Whitewood Spruce and Redwood Pine Red deal.This standard is based on a number of quality management principles including a strong customer focus, the motivation and implication of top management, the process approach and continual improvement.More Certifications are available to download from the downloads section.
We carry out a number of activities from profiling, machining, crosscutting, painting, staining in within our scope of quality timber products as given in the ISO 9001 Quality Management Standard (QMS). We also supply in bulk a considerable volume of pressure treated products quality timber, e.g. Decking or Cladding, Structural Timber all Tanaltih Treated to WPA ( Wood Protection Association) Standards and the Preservation code BS8417 minimum service life 15years above ground UC3 use class, Hazard Class 3 HC3 according to EN 351-1 through vacuum pressure preservative treatment. Vacuum Pressure Treatment with Tanalith E and Tanatone waterborne timber preservatives based on the copper triazole technology.
Other treatments and Use Classes are supplied on request together with fire retardant treatments to BS EN 13501-1:2007+A1:2009 Fire classification of construction products and building elements. Classification using test data from reaction to fire tests e.g Euro Class B, Euro Class C (Class 1/0)
Please visit our product videos page for more information on timber cladding, flooring, decking, mouldings/profiles, fire treatment – product, manufacture and installation information.9001 ENG 2016 ISO Timber
There a number of ways of checking the validity of ISO Certificate this includes
The first thing you need to do when you are evaluating a potential supplier based on their ISO 9001 certificate is request that they provide you with a copy of the certificate itself. If the company is indeed certified, they shouldn’t have a problem providing you with a copy of their certificate. When you have it, then you can make the following checks:
1. Only registrars are allowed to give ISO 9001 certificates. An organization cannot self-grant a certificate. So, look for the name of the registrar (e.g., DNV, BSI, ABS etc.).
2. Look for the name of the accreditation body (e.g., ANAB, UKAS, etc.). If you see a stamp from an accreditation body, you can find out if this accreditation body is a member of the International Accreditation Forum (IAF). If there is no stamp from an accreditation body on the certificate then you should be suspicious as to whether the registrar is competent to audit. A registrar may opt to not seek accreditation, but that may or may not be an indication of their ability and competency. Here is an excerpt from the ISO web site:
“In most countries, accreditation is a choice, not an obligation and the fact that a certification body is not accredited does not, by itself, mean that it is not a reputable organization. For example, a certification body operating nationally in a highly specific sector might enjoy such a good reputation that it does not feel there is any advantage for it to go to the expense of being accredited. That said, many certification bodies choose to seek accreditation, even when it is not compulsory, in order to be able to demonstrate an independent confirmation of their competence.”
3. If there is a registrar name on the certificate, the quickest way to find out if the certificate is valid is to call the registrar directly and ask them to verify that they have issued such a certificate. Explain to their registrar what you are trying to do and they should be able to put you in touch with the specific department that can help with you with such situations.
4. Bear in mind that if an organization certifies Plant A, it doesn’t mean that Plants B and C are also certified. Usually the certificate will tell you exactly which processes and locations are certified. So verify that your vendor’s specific location and processes are certified.
5. Ensure that the certificate has not expired. If it has, then you can ask the company the reason why the certificate is expired. Valid reasons could be:
a. They already had their recertification audit but the registrar failed to provide the audit report on time and therefore they were unable to answer the nonconformities on time. In this case you should be able to get a copy of the recertification audit report. I have experienced this situation and the organization truly may not be at fault.
b. They were not ready for their recertification audit and decided to postpone it. In this case, you should expect to see an audit agenda, describing the new audit date. I have seen this situation also. In this case the organization itself is admitting they have shortcomings. See if they are actually working on improving the system.
6. If you have some time and access to the internet, you can actually go to the registrar web site directly and look for a list of their clients. An easy Google search could use the search words: ISO 9001 registrar.
We are glad to be your quality timber supplier for UK and Ireland.