Yes, If the luminance contrast between the substrate and the Stair Nosing riser is less than 30%.
Yes, ESP are able to deliver products nation-wide.
From the date of purchase, ESP Australia will warrant the ESP Access® Tile products for their designed life expectancy, which is as follows:
- Low Pedestrian Foot Traffic (6-10 years)
- Medium Pedestrian Foot Traffic (3-5 Years)
- High Pedestrian Foot Traffic (1-2 Years)
Full warranty conditions are available on request.
Salt will not affect our Tactile Indicators. Extensive testing has confirmed salt, chewing gum and aerosol paint can be removed with cleaning solutions.
It is not recommended that our Tactile Indicators be installed on top of asphalt. The recommended solution, however, is to cut a section of asphalt, pour concrete, and then embed the ESP Access® Tile in the wet set concrete. For more information regarding this topic please see our blog article – Installing TGSI’s On Asphalt – What do I need to know?
Yes, ESP is able to offer LRV Testing to any internal or external project. Please contact us today to find out more or to arrange a quotation.
Each ESP Access® Tile is manufactured through a high-pressure compression process of a sheet moulding compound (SMC). Produced with our unique ‘Herculite’ material, we construct every ESP Access® Tile with the highest quality components and with additional UV stabilisers for the harsh Australian sun. This ensures that the Access® Tile will maintain it’s durability and its individual Luminance Contrast Values over the long term.
Yes, we provide installation training or demonstrations for our Tactile Ground Surface Indicators for anybody who requires it, upon request. This training can be provided for all of our AS/NZS1428.4.1:2009 compliant Tactile Indicators.
Installation instructions for ESP’s surface applied & cast in place Tactile Indicators can be found under the ‘Tactile Indicator’ section of our website menu. A video demonstration, step by step guide and pdf are all available to view.
According to Australian & New Zealand Standard AS/NZS 1428.4.1:2009 Design for Access and Mobility Part 4.1 – Means to Assist the orientation of people with vision impairment – TGSI’s, TGSI’s should be used at a ‘minimum’ in the following situations:
- Stairs & Stair Landings
- Escalators & Travellators
- Pedestrian Ramps
- Overhead Hazards (Including potential obstructions wall protruding fixtures)
- Carriageways without kerbs (I.e that intersect at the same grade)
- Railway, Tramway and light rail pedestrian – (Waiting platforms and level crossings)
- Waterbodies – (Wharves, lakes and ponds accessible by pedestrians)