Commercial Kitchen and Extract System Cleaning Specialists

  • Ventilation Hoods
  • Extraction Systems
  • Work Surfaces
  • Canopies
  • Full Kitchens
 

 

                                                                     

PICTURES TAKEN DURING OUR WORK

  

  

 

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

  

 

 

 

 

 

Extract System Cleaning. Air Ventilation Cleans. Canopy Cleaning.

 

Full Kitchen Deep Cleans. Kitchen Equipment Suppliers. Duct Cleaning. 

 

Extract Cleaning. Mesh & Baffle Filters. Decarbonising Tanks.

 

Cleaning Crystals. Cleaning Tanks.

 WEEKLY NEWS UPDATES

 

Make Kitchen Fire Safety a Top Priority

 

A leading hospitality fire safety company has urged restaurateurs to make kitchen fire safety a top priority.

Nobel Fire Systems, from Lancashire, has reiterated the fact that, as many kitchen facilities are located within premises of multiple usages and purposes, it’s not only kitchen employees who are at risk from fire.

 

“It’s far too easy for restaurateurs to get side tracked and ignore the potentially devastating problems that can be caused by kitchen extract systems and ventilation ductwork” says Ian Bartle, Managing Director of Nobel Fire Systems.

 

Greasy residue can condense and build up on the canopy plenum, duct and fan surfaces. You don't even need a spark to trigger a fire, with the heat from cooking, the grease can spontaneously combust. The grease then acts as a fuse, carrying the fire throughout the building at an alarming rate. The number of claims arising from fires are increasing and insurance companies will not pay out unless you have an up to date certificate.

 

Gloucester crews battle pub blaze

29 Jan 2013

 

Fire crews in Gloucester have been praised for the speed of their response as they prevented a blaze at a pub from spreading. The Westgate Pub, which is located in Westgate Street, not far from the cathedral and opposite council premises, caught fire on January 22 and there were fears the flames could spread.

However, firefighters from the Gloucester North and Gloucester South brigades were quickly on the scene after receiving calls from locals and they managed to extinguish the fire in just over an hour.

Shops in the vicinity were evacuated and only a fifth of the roof damaged. The pub is now open again less than a week after the blaze.The fire reportedly started because of bitumen laid on the roof by workmen, and fire safety officers were concerned it could spread quickly as the pub is believed to have been built in

the 16th century.The chief fire officer for Gloucester Fire and Rescue, Jon Hall, said the quick response shows why the brigade is considered among the best around, and being able to call on the services of nearby brigades also helped to limit the damage.