Aireshelta International is a world leader in the design, manufacture and supply of specialised inflatable shelters which, because of their sealed beam construction, avoid the problems which complicated pole systems, missing parts and excessive weight can cause when teams are attempting to deploy and assemble shelters in a hurry. The company has been providing shelters to a wide variety of emergency response organisations, armed forces and companies in the UK and around the world for many years. At Fukushima, for example, Aireshelta decontamination units are still being used by crews working to decommission the destroyed reactor. In the UK, Surrey Fire and Rescue Service has an Aireshelta shelter unit which attaches to the side of its new state-of-the-art mobile incident command unit, thereby expanding substantially the working area available to command staff.
- Business Type:
- Industry Type:
- Health and Safety - Emergency Response
- Market Focus:
- Globally (various continents)
- Year Founded:
This company also provides solutions for other industrial applications.
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Aireshelta is one of the world’s leading international shelter companies, with a customer list that includes armed forces and blue chip companies, along with organisations such as the 2012 Olympics and the Fukushima nuclear decommissioning and decontamination project, as well as emergency services and record breaking motorsport teams.
The team is led by Kevin Bradley, and backed up by designers and technical and manufacturing staff with a wide range of experience who take huge pride in their work.
Aireshelta has been supplying governments, armed forces, emergency services, companies, motorsport teams and individuals for around 25 years. Often its shelters have had to undergo rigorous testing to ensure that they can survive in rugged climatic and operational conditions, such as Afghanistan, where shelters were used by the armed forces to support maintenance and logistics operations. In Japan decontamination shower shelters are used by teams working on the Fukushima site, while during the 2012 Olympics security screening shelters were used to copy with the tens of thousands of competitors and spectators attending the games.