Tilelink - Safetylink Rafter Mounted Roof Anchor For Tile Roof

Product Code: TILEL001
What am I used for?

An anchor point designed for use on timber rafters with tiled roof, will arrest from any direction. Enquire about our TileLink steel rafter option.

  • Designed for use on timber rafters under tile roof.
  • Highly flexible design ensures installation to the majority of roof tile profiles.
  • Affords flexible means of attachment to timber.
  • No need to cut sarking, eliminating waterproofing issues.
  • Discreet design, with only the eyelet protruding from the roof.
  • Multi-directional fall protection.
  • Single person roof anchor.
  • Rated at 15kN.
  • Complies with AS/NZS 1891.4.

1 Rated 15kn

Multi-Directional 360

Tile Roof

Product Information
Tilelink Roof Anchor

SafetyLink’s team designed the TileLink roof anchor (winner of an episode on ABC1 The New Inventors) with unique energy absorbing capabilities, to reduce the risk of injury to the person and damage to the structure.

The TileLink is a multi-directional roof anchor and comprises of one component, making installation much simpler and time effective. The TileLink roof anchor can be screwed to the rafter to suit the profile of the tile.

There is no need to cut the sarking as the design of this unique roof anchor eliminates this, therefore eliminating any future potential roof leaks. A perfect solution in our current climate protecting our investments and working at heights safely.

Product Components
Components
Product CodeProduct DescriptionQuantity
TILEL001TileLink Anchor Plate: 316 Stainless Steel1

POSITIONING OF TILELINK ANCHOR POINT
(refer to appendix diagrams 2 and 3 of the Handbook)
The first anchor point must be in a position easily and safely reached by a secured ladder or a manhole access point.

Live Load on Anchors: The TileLink anchor is best suited to roof pitches up to 30 degrees. For over 30 degrees TileLink anchors should be used in conjunction with other access methods to ensure no live loading. Note: These anchors are not abseil anchors and therefore if they are subjected to a live load this may trigger the energy absorbing regions.

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