FeRFAResin Flooring Association (UK; historical name Federation of Resin Formulators and Applicators is no longer in use)
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Chris Orme comes into the very important role of FeRFA Chairman.
Currently engaged as Product Manager for Industrial Flooring at Mapei UK, Chris has showcased his extensive knowledge of various resin and cementitious flooring systems and is looking forward to supporting the aims of FeRFA and building on the good work FeRFA has done in promoting the resin flooring industry.
All the FeRFA guidance documents are freely available to download from the FeRFA website.
Resin flooring and surface preparation are highly specialist occupations and through the FeRFA Apprenticeship Schemes, a training route is available to acquire knowledge and skills to achieve the NVQ Level 2 Diploma.
The document is freely downloadable from the publications page of the FeRFA website.
Also newly released is the FeRFA Guide to PPE for use with In Situ Resin flooring and Surface Preparation which has been updated to reflect current legislation and practice.
FeRFA, the Resin Flooring Association, represents the major product manufacturers, specialist contractors and surface preparation companies, raw material suppliers and specialist service providers within the UK Resin Flooring Industry.
The award was well earned and deserved for the contribution Kemtile make to The Resin Flooring Industry which FeRFA represents here in the UK, it was good that our association recognised this", sais Ian Scriven, BASF.
In addition Kemtile's David Priest has been elected as Vice Chairman of FeRFA at the council meeting which followed the AGM.
It is classified by the Resin flooring association as an FeRFA Type 8 product, which is the highest category of industrial resin flooring.
FeRFA, the Resin Flooring Association, have devised a comprehensive classification system for industrial resin floors, in order to eliminate doubts amongst end-users about whether they are getting the best value-for-money.
FeRFA have established that all formulations can be categorised into one of eight generic groups; these groupings are based on both the nature of the product and how it is applied.