• Climbing gear inspection

  • Owner of the Harness

  • Prepared by

Personal Climbing Gear

  • Harness identification number

  • Is the climbing belt older than 5 years?

  • Is the harness in a good, visual condition?

  • Are any of the areas on the belt melted (glazed) or damaged by heat?

  • Does any area of the harness have chemical damage?

  • Is any of the stitching damaged?

  • Does the harness have any cuts or abrasions?

  • Does any of the metallic components have corrosion or structural damage?

  • Are any parts of the harness damaged by twisting or malformation?

  • Does the harness have any Ultra-Violet damage?

  • Is all written information on the harness visible?

Suitability of poles to be climbed.

  • Please ensure you read and understand this flow chart. You are legally obliged to adhere to our climbing procedures.

    TFS Pole Access Procedure.jpeg
  • I take responsibility for testing all poles, before climbing, to determine suitability for climbing.

  • I acknowledge that the poles, to be climbed today, are not 'unsafe', marked or otherwise.

Suitability of Ladders used for climbing.

  • Ladder identification number

  • Note last 'annual test date' of ladder

  • Is the ladder clear from any chemicals or residue?

  • Is there any visual cracks or damage to the ladder?

  • Are ropes, connected to the ladder, in good condition?

  • Does the ladder have a rope for tying off the lower section to the pole?

  • Is the 'pole attachment' in good working order?

The templates available in our Public Library have been created by our customers and employees to help get you started using SafetyCulture's solutions. The templates are intended to be used as hypothetical examples only and should not be used as a substitute for professional advice. You should seek your own professional advice to determine if the use of a template is permissible in your workplace or jurisdiction. You should independently determine whether the template is suitable for your circumstances.