SHEQ Link is a certified provider of Safety, Health, Quality and Environmental plans & training.

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SHEQ Link (Pty) Ltd is a SHEQ and Risk Assessment Consultancy based in the Garden Route and Eden District of the Western Cape (South Africa). Our Approach

Our approach involves implementing and maintaining a consistent compliance management and SHEQ strategy so to ensure that existing internal and external standards are permanently fulfilled by your company. With a comprehensive SHEQ st


Why Are Escalators So Dangerous?

The escalator was patented in 1892, and the design hasn’t changed much since then. The landing platforms make entry and exit dicey endeavors—particularly when the moving stairs disappear beneath them, and all manner of clothing and body parts can get stuck. In recent years, escalators have torn the big toe from a Croc-wearing child in Singapore, bucked dozens of riders in Washington, D.C., and strangled a tipsy sushi chef when the hood of his sweatshirt got caught in the gap between the stairs and the landing platform.

One of the worst escalator accidents in modern history occurred in 1987, when a London Underground station escalator exploded, billowing flame into the ticketing hall. Thirty-one people died. The cause was found to be pounds of “fluff”—bits of paper and lint—and grease that had collected in the inner workings and undercarriage of the machine.

There is ‘no incentive for escalator manufacturers to do anything different.’ Since then, deflector brushes, emergency stop buttons and automatic sprinklers have been added to many escalators. In 2002, New Delhi’s Metro system opened with escalators that featured modified landing platforms and trays to collect hair, dust, water and oil and keep them from entering the gears. The platforms also prevented sari-wearing patrons’ clothing from getting caught.

David Chan, the director of the Centre for Information Leadership at City University London, says escalator design hasn’t changed radically because there is “no incentive for escalator manufacturers to do anything different.” What’s in place is safe enough, and, he says, the international standards make systemic change very difficult to implement. Four companies (Otis, Schindler, ThyssenKrupp and Kone) dominate the market.

Last year, Chan and Jack Levy, a mechanical-engineering professor at City University, unveiled a moving staircase called the Levytator that doesn’t double back on itself like a conveyor belt. Instead it loops so that a single installed escalator is actually two moving stairways, up and down. In between the stairways, the Levytator levels out as a moving walkway. There doesn’t have to be a landing platform, so it’s safer. And, Chan says, repairs are far easier, because only a stair or two needs to be removed at a time. Regular escalators must be entirely dismantled.

There’s an alternative, of course: plain old stairs. But nearly 12,000 people die in the U.S. every year after falling down a staircase. Moving up and down, it seems, always has its risks.


Is our tap water safe to drink? Results are in for samples tested in South Africa's major cities.

Despite promises of transparency and accountability, South Africa’s much-anticipated Blue Drop Report, which is crucial for the country’s government to ensure the safety of drinking water, remains unpublished.

As a result, a team from SA's media house News24, took matters into their own hands by conducting independent testing in selected major cities within the nation.

Funded by Truth First and a network of satellite laboratories, the News24 team has been collecting and testing weekly samples of tap water to gauge the presence of harmful bacteria and chemicals.

The results found must be considered against a backdrop of the SA government’s interim Blue Drop Watch Report for 2023, which revealed concerning results for the safety of our drinking water.

Summary of 2023 Report: Out of 151 water systems sampled, the state-driven research found that 71% of these systems were not chemically compliant, and 51% had poor or bad microbiological findings.

That being said, the independent testing carried out by News24 was in fact much more positive, and may leave us less anxious to use and drink the water from our taps.

The journalists in charge of this new research revealed that the water at city taps in several suburbs of SA’s six major cities was universally safe to drink.

Coliform bacteria, a potential indicator of faecal contamination, were detected in only one sample drawn in Cape Town, and it was at a level deemed safe for drinking. Also, none of the samples contained E. coli or other dangerous waterborne bacteria.

On a chemical level, all the water tested by News24 complied with standards regarding chlorine levels, dissolved salts, and pH value. However, slight variations were observed in some cases which could potentially indicate issues in the future.

While it’s a relief that the tap water tested by the News24 team was generally safe and compliant to national regulations, the discrepancy between the independent testing and the government’s report highlights the importance of transparency and public access to reliable information about water quality. With concerns about waterborne diseases and pollutants, providing accurate and timely data is crucial for safeguarding public health and instilling confidence in the water supply.

However, despite the results mentioned above, we at SHEQLink recommend investing in a water filtration device at your home, especially for drinking water. This is the best way to ensure that you protect you and your family from waterborne bacteria or other chemicals which may endanger your health. These devices are ready available at an H20 store or on takealot, and can be connected to your kitchen tap. When using such a device, remember to replace the filter according to the manufacturer's recommendations so to ensure that the device is able to filter water optimally.


Managing safety and health is an integral part of managing a business. Businesses cannot function if they fail to do a risk assessment in order to uncover the hazards and risks that may exist in their workplace. Without carrying out a comprehensive risk assessment, it would be impossible to effectively control risks to ensure these hazards and risks cannot cause harm to workers.

Below are several guidelines on the development of occupational safety and health management systems:

Note: The practical recommendations of these guidelines are intended for use by all those who have responsibility for OSH management.

The employer's responsibility for OHS compliance and hazard identification:

Occupational safety and health, including compliance with the OSH requirements relevant to national laws and regulations, is the responsibility and duty of the employer. The employer should show strong leadership and commitment to OSH activities in the organization, and make appropriate arrangements for the establishment of an OSH management system. The system should contain the main elements of policy, organizing, planning and implementation, evaluation and action for improvement, as shown in the attached image.

Responsibility and accountability:

The employer should have overall responsibility for the protection of workers’ safety and health, and provide leadership for OSH activities in the organization.

The employer and senior management should allocate responsibility, accountability and authority for the development, implementation and performance of the OSH management system and the achievement of the relevant OSH objectives.

Worker participation:

Worker participation is an essential element of the OSH management system in the organization.

The employer should ensure that workers and their safety and health representatives are consulted, informed and trained on all aspects of OSH, including emergency arrangements, associated with their work.

The employer should make arrangements for workers and their safety and health representatives to have the time and resources to participate actively in the processes of organizing, planning and implementation, evaluation and action for improvement of the OSH management system.

The employer should ensure, as appropriate, the establishment and efficient functioning of a safety and health committee and the recognition of workers’ safety and health representatives, in accordance with national laws and practice.

Competence and training:

The necessary OSH competence (includes education, work experience and training, or a combination of these) requirements should be defined by the employer, and arrangements established and maintained to ensure that all persons, in particular new and young workers have been trained and are competent to carry out the safety and health aspects of their duties and responsibilities.

The employer should have, or should have access to, sufficient OSH competence to identify and eliminate or control work-related hazards and risks, and to implement the OSH management system.


Arrangements and procedures should be established and maintained for:

1. receiving, documenting and responding appropriately to internal and external communications related to OSH;
ensuring the internal communication of OSH information between relevant levels and functions of the organization; and

2. ensuring that the concerns, ideas and inputs of workers and their representatives on OSH matters are received, considered and responded to.

According to the size and nature of activity of the organization, the OSH management system documentation should be established and provided to all members of the organization so that management and workers fully comprehend their respective duties and responsibilities and how OSH is managed in the organization.

Occupational safety and health objectives:

Consistent with the OSH policy and based on the initial or subsequent reviews, measurable OSH objectives should be established, which are:

- specific to the organization, and appropriate to and according to its size and nature of activity;
consistent with the relevant and applicable national laws and regulations, and the technical and business obligations of the organization with regard to OSH;

- focused towards continually improving workers’ OSH protection to achieve the best OSH performance;

- realistic and achievable;

- documented, and communicated to all relevant functions and levels of the organization; and
periodically evaluated and if necessary updated.

Hazard prevention (Prevention and control measures):

Hazards and risks to workers’ safety and health should be identified and assessed on an ongoing basis.

Preventive and protective measures should be implemented in the following order of priority:
eliminate the hazard/risk;

- control the hazard/risk at source, through the use of engineering controls or organizational measures;
minimize the hazard/risk by the design of safe work systems, which include administrative control measures; and

- where residual hazards/risks cannot be controlled by collective measures, the employer should provide for appropriate personal protective equipment, including clothing, at no cost, and should implement measures to ensure its use and maintenance.


Arrangements to conduct periodic audits are to be established in order to determine whether the OSH management system and its elements are in place, adequate, and effective in protecting the safety and health of workers and preventing incidents.

An audit policy and programme should be developed, which includes a designation of auditor competency, the audit scope, the frequency of audits, audit methodology and reporting.

The audit includes an evaluation of the organization’s OSH management system elements or a subset of these, as appropriate.

Action for Improvement (Preventive and corrective action):

Arrangements should be established and maintained for preventive and corrective action resulting from OSH management system performance monitoring and measurement, OSH management system audits and management reviews.

These arrangements should include:

- identifying and analysing the root causes of any non-conformities with relevant OSH regulations and/or OSH management systems arrangements; and

- initiating, planning, implementing, checking the effectiveness of and documenting corrective and preventive action, including changes to the OSH management system itself.

When the evaluation of the OSH management system or other sources show that preventive and protective measures for hazards and risks are inadequate or likely to become inadequate, the measures should be addressed according to the recognized hierarchy of prevention and control measures, and completed and documented, as appropriate and in a timely manner.

Continual improvement:

Arrangements should be established and maintained for the continual improvement of the relevant elements of the OSH management system and the system as a whole.


We hope your day was wonderful! Happy women's day to all our incredible South African ladies, and a reminder that our nation would be nothing without your daily effort, commitment and contribution to your community ❤️


Installing Home Solar – How to Comply with the Regulatory Requirements:

As Eskom’s woes deepen, more and more homeowners are looking at installing solar panel systems to keep the lights on.

Government promises of assistance will no doubt accelerate this trend, but in addition to the myriad practical considerations you need to address (have a look at our list of important questions to ask a prospective installer before accepting any quote) be aware of the regulations that apply. Ignore them at your peril – there are threats of severe penalties for anyone installing solar without having the necessary authorisations in place.

We’ll share some tips on keeping on the right side of the law, and we’ll end off with a closing thought on the pros and cons of going totally off-grid:

The rise of solar power:

Eskom’s no-end-in-sight loadshedding, rising electricity costs, South Africa’s abundance of sunshine, and the global move to sustainable energy solutions have all contributed to the current boom in home solar photovoltaic (PV) roof installations.

They don’t come cheap, but quite apart from the direct practical and financial benefits of going as much off-grid as possible, you will be boosting your property’s resale value (supposedly by between 4% and 8% depending on the system you install and your current house value). And at least one municipality is already planning to pay you for any excess power you feed back into its grid – expect that to become a growing trend.

Moreover, in addition to the existing tax incentives for businesses installing solar, the Budget Speech has promised both an expansion of the tax incentives and the introduction of a new tax incentive for individuals in the form of a 25% tax rebate (maximum R15,000 per individual) of the cost of “new and unused” solar panels (not inverters or batteries) – available for 1 year only (1 March 2023 to 29 February 2024) “to encourage investment as soon as possible”.

Step 1: How to choose an installer for a safe and legal installation:

Before you accept a quote for your solar project (typically some solar panels, an inverter and a battery or two), there are several regulatory requirements to bear in mind, and the best way to ensure that you comply with everything (quite apart from the safety aspect) is to choose an installer with a good track record and the right qualifications. Bear in mind that you will need your installer to issue a valid compliance certificate for the system for several reasons –

1. To complete the process of getting the system authorised,

2. To add the system to your homeowner’s insurance,

3. To ensure that the system’s warranties aren’t voided, and

4. To allow you to claim the new tax rebate as above.

Questions to ask a prospective installer:

Here’s a list of questions to ask (adapted from the excellent list in “City of Cape Town’s Checklist for safely going solar” on cape{town}etc) –

1. What prior experience do you have in solar PV installations?

2. What three recent clients of yours can I phone for references?

3. Did you design, supply and install the systems, or did you only carry out one or two of these steps?

4. Are you an accredited service provider under PV Green Card, SAPVIA or P4 Platform?

5. Can you supply proof of electrical Certificates of Compliance and/or professional engineer sign-offs on previous installations?

6. Can you prove that your previous installations were correctly authorised by the local authority (or Eskom if direct customers)?

7. Do you employ or subcontract qualified staff to design and install systems? (Note: The City of Cape Town suggests you ask for “proof of up-to-date registration (a wireman’s licence and DoLE registration)”).

8. Is the inverter you are quoting for on the local authority’s approved inverter list? (Note: Find the City of Cape Town’s list here; if you are told that your local authority has no such list, get written confirmation).

9. If you propose a “grid-tied system” (see definition below) do you have available an Engineering Council of South Africa (ECSA) registered professional to sign it off?

10. Are the solar PV panels in compliance with SANS/IEC standards? (Note: The City of Cape Town article recommends you get a certificate of compliance for SANS/IEC 61215:2015 / SANS/IEC 61646:2016).

11. Are you registered with SAPVIA and the ECB? (Note: Per The City of Cape Town “it’s not compulsory but shows commitment to industry best practice.”)

12. What warranties apply to your installation and the components? (Keep proof, with all manuals).
Is your quote comprehensive and does it include installation of circuit breakers (specialized to the DC current from the panels), obtaining SSEG registration and a Certificate of Compliance?

Step 2: How to comply with all regulatory requirements:

Next, comply with the SSEG (Small Scale Embedded Generation) process – have your chosen installer do everything on your behalf. You will need to register the system for authorisation with either Eskom or your local municipality (whichever supplies your electricity).

Note that authorisation is needed whether or not your system will be feeding electricity back into the grid. If your system will connect to the grid (via your distribution board or directly) it will be a “grid-tied” one – either “feed-in” or “non-feed-in” depending on whether or not it will export excess power to the grid. If it’s “non-feed-in” you will need to have “Reverse Power Flow Blocking” installed to prevent any excess electricity feeding back into the grid. If it’s a “feed-in” you have more hoops to jump through as an Electricity Supplier. To complicate matters further, you also get “hybrid” systems which can be either on-grid or off-grid. For more detail read the City of Cape Town article referenced above (“The three types of systems” section).

Incidentally none of this is just bureaucratic red tape – suppliers need to know when it is safe for their technicians to work on the grid, there are issues related to grid management, and there are home safety issues around risk of fires and other hazards.

Check with your supplier (local authority or Eskom) whether you need any authority for a standalone (“off-grid”) system. At the date of writing, at least one municipality – City of Cape Town – does require registration “to ensure they are not mistaken for grid-tied systems”.

The process itself, let alone the terminology and technical requirements (such as wiring diagrams and an engineering sign-off), is complicated. Have your installers do everything for you, and in doubt contact your municipality’s electricity department (or Eskom direct if applicable) for more information.

Failing to register and obtain written authorisation prior to installation could be an expensive business, with some municipalities threatening to use aerial photos, inspections and billing analysis to locate unauthorised systems, which will then attract penalties, contravention notices, and supply disconnection. Failure to register might even cause your insurers to reject a claim and that could be disastrous – think for example of a system failure causing a house fire.

If you live in a “community scheme” like a sectional title complex or a homeowner’s association complex, check your Rules and Regulations and get necessary consents upfront.

Make sure that all aspects of the installation comply with local regulations to reduce the risk of any future insurance claims being rejected for non-compliance. For example, check the technical requirements for roof structures (ensure that they can cope with the weight and wind load of panels), also you may or may not need building plans, plus some municipalities have lists of approved inverter makes and models.

Safety and recourse for poor work:

The City of Cape Town checklist referenced above is well worth a full read regardless of where you live – read in particular the sections on safety and “Recourse for poor work”.

A final thought – should you ditch Eskom altogether?

In conclusion: you could of course go off-grid entirely. It’s tempting isn’t it to wave Eskom and all its issues a cheerful good-bye, you’ll be avoiding a lot of the paperwork mentioned above, plus you won’t be paying Eskom’s “fixed service connection fees” any longer. But then you really will be on your own, with no connection whatsoever to your municipal or Eskom supply. Think about the effect on your resale value as well as the short-term pros and cons of making that sort of decision!
Talking of which, don’t forget to send the compliance certificate to your insurers with an instruction to add your new system to your homeowner’s policy.


Consumers misled by PnP ‘specials’: Retailer says ‘administrative error’ resulted in items in combo multipack deals costing more per unit than the same products purchased individually.

Pick n Pay Hypermarket in Faerie Glen in Pretoria – and other hypermarkets in the same region – are misleading their customers, particularly those with a sweet tooth, about ‘savings’ they will make by buying combo multipacks of certain biscuits and chocolates.

The advertised price per unit of a number of different chocolate bars and biscuits in combo multipacks, which are bound together with broad white sticky tape boldly bearing the word ‘SAVE’ and the ‘Pick n Pay Hypermarket’ brand name, were more expensive than a single unit of the same product.

This was the case on Saturday 22 July, and it was still the case on Sunday 30 July (with the exception of one chocolate bar combo multipack) – despite these price anomalies being brought to the attention of Pick n Pay through an inquiry by Moneyweb on 26 July.

Pick n Pay has admitted there were price anomalies with these products.

The supermarket giant said via its communications consultants on Friday that these price anomalies were “an administrative error, which unfortunately does happen but very occasionally as it is a manual process to input the bulk special prices”.

“These products were reduced in the region (some of the specials ended on 23 July, while others are on special until 23 August).

“The [Pick n Pay] buyer is meant to take the special price and work out the combo/bulk price, but in this instance, they used the non-special price in error.

“We really try hard to minimise such errors and checks are in place to avoid this as much as possible.

“But, should an error slip through, we immediately correct it in-store and in our systems the moment it is brought to our attention.

“The buying team has confirmed your email was dealt [with] by Thursday morning so many thanks for the eagle eye!” it said.

The Pick n Pay response does not explain why these price anomalies or discrepancies were still evident for virtually all the products previously highlighted in the Moneyweb query at the Faerie Glen store on Saturday.

A price adjustment was only made to one of the combo multipack specials.

These price anomalies mean unsuspecting customers who fail to calculate the individual price of the items offered in the multipack ‘specials’ and compare it with the shelf price of a single item may end up paying more than they should.

The way these items are being marketed is misleading and probably unethical, particularly as Pick n Pay’s stated values include: “We live by honesty and integrity.”

There are a number of examples of the pricing anomalies that will have seen some consumers, possibly many, being ‘sweet-talked’ into paying more instead of less.

Bakers Tennis Biscuits: Three packets taped together priced at R81.49, which works out at R27.16 per packet, while individual packets were priced at R24.99 each.

Bakers Eet-Sum-More Shortbread Biscuits: Three packets taped together priced at R98.99, which works out to R32.99 per packet, while the shelf price of individual packets was R30.99 each.

Topper Cream Biscuits: Four packets taped together priced at R54.49, which works out at R13.62 each, while individual packets were priced at R12.49 each.

Cadbury Lunch Bar: Five bars taped together priced at R67.99, which works out at R13.59 per bar. Individual bars were priced at R13.49 each on 22 July and at R13.99 each on 30 July.

Nestlé KitKat 41.5g chocolate: Five slabs taped together priced at R58.49, which works out at R11.69 per slab. The normal price of individual slabs of the same item were listed as R10.99 each while three slabs could be bought on promotion for R31.98, which works out at R10.66 per slab.


Theft of solar panels on the rise as criminals seize a new opportunity:

South Africa imported R31 billion worth of solar panels from 2010 to 2022. This presents a market ripe for criminal activity and business is booming.

Although no statistics are available, solar panel theft is certainly on the rise, Rodney Taylor, the managing director of the home automation company reported to the media.

"Load shedding has created high demand and a massive black market for solar panels,” he said, adding that the panels are either stripped for components including copper or sold as is.

King Price client experience partner Wynand van Vuuren concurs that solar panel theft has become an unfortunate trend that is likely to escalate. According to Gaylor Montmasson-Clair, the facilitator of the South African Renewable Energy Masterplan, and assistant programme manager for sustainable growth at Trade & Industrial Policy Strategies, South Africa imported R31-billion worth of solar panels from 2010 to 2022."

This presents a market ripe for criminal activity and business is booming. The problem is global with pv magazine reporting that police in the UK observed a 93% rise in reports of solar panel-related crimes from 2021 to 2022. German solar security business Viamon told the magazine that more than 5,000 “major” solar panel thefts occur annually in Europe, with more than 400 in Germany alone.

Back on South African shores, insurers approached by Daily Maverick were coy when it came to sharing numbers, although most admitted that there was an increase in these types of losses.

Anneli Retief, the head of Dialdirect, says this emerging trend had led the insurer to recently launch a combo deal specifically designed to protect South Africans from power surge-related damage and solar system crime. Typically, you can get insurance cover for your solar panels and inverters under the category “buildings”, or under “home contents” if you don’t own the building.

Youlon Naidoo, the executive head of claims and procurement at MiWay, says although the insurer has not had any solar panel theft claims since May last year, clients are advised to install their panels with security bolts.

“Solar panels also have alarms that can be linked to the panel, to alert you immediately if someone tries to move the panel. Most panels also have specific serial numbers which can be tracked and circulated after a theft occurs,” he says.

Marius Steyn, personal lines underwriting manager at Santam, warns that you should upgrade your insurance cover when you install solar assets to avoid being underinsured in the event of a claim.

“When a solar power system is installed, it influences the value of the building and therefore the building sum insured should be increased to accommodate the value of the investment in the solar power system. If the insured value of the building is not equal to the current replacement value, underinsurance (principle of average) could be applicable in the event of a claim and the claim will not be paid in full,” Steyn explains.

Identifying a reputable installer:

Steyn advises looking for credentials such as references of previous work and how long the business has been in operation. A reputable installer should provide a comprehensive quote detailing the scope of work, components that will be used in the installation as well as, importantly, after-sales services, warranties and guarantees.

They should also advise you of any potential issues that may compromise the installation and functioning of the solar power system before commencing the installation. If your building is damaged during the installation process, this should be covered by the installer under their contractors all risk insurance policy. Pre-installation inspection is crucial to ascertain that the building’s roof structure and rafters [are] not compromised, rotten or damaged so that the solar panel installation can still be carried out.

It’s essential to obtain a certificate of compliance when installing solar power generating systems as this is required by law and for the registration of the solar power generating system with the relevant municipality. This is something that any reputable installer will automatically provide.

Ernest North, the co-founder of the fully digital insurance platform Naked, says the platform has not “as yet” seen a significant rise in claims for stolen panels.

“Since solar panels are high-value items, we recommend that homeowners secure and insure them. With the ongoing energy crisis, high power costs and a growing second-hand market, we could see theft of panels continue to rise,” he says.

Bearing in mind that a number of these stolen panels end up on the black market, North warns that consumers should be extra vigilant when buying secondhand panels at bargain prices.

“Ask to see the original proof of purchase, which should also give you the details about any warranty remaining on the equipment,” he advises. DM

Best practice when installing and insuring your solar panels:

Christelle Colman, the co-founder of Ami Underwriting Managers, provided the following tips:

1. Use an accredited installer. The South African Photovoltaic Industry Association’s PV GreenCard programme for solar installers can assist in finding a reliable professional.

2. Installations should comply with regulations and South African National Standards. The electrician should provide a Certificate of Compliance, confirming that the installation adheres to the necessary safety rules and regulations.

3. Obtain municipal approvals. An accredited installer should be able to assist with this process.
Increase building insurance. This will cover the replacement cost of the solar system in the event of theft or damage.

4. Retain all invoices. This will facilitate claiming back the tax rebate.

5. Insure your alternative power sources for what it would cost to replace them with new equipment. Remember to factor in the cost of installation in your insured value.

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