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Portable Safety Railing Systems – YellowGate RS

Fast & Easy Installation of Portable Safety Railing System with YellowGate RS Aluminum Railing Systems

YellowGate simplicity in a portable safety railing system perfect for rooftop and edge fall protection. Install anywhere with no additional parts to order.

Lightweight Field-Adjustable Rails For Easy Installation

    • Non-penetrating, portable aluminum handrails
    • No tools required, rail anchors use quick release stainless steel pins
    • Field-adjustable and completely mobile
    • Meets the latest Osha requirements 42″ (1067mm) height
    • Powder coated in safety yellow
    • Corrosion resistant lightweight aluminum for easy installation and transport to the job site
    • Maintenance-free ergonomic design
  • Specifications
    Safety Rail Adjustable Simple male to female connectors for easy adjustabilitySafety-Railing-System-Base Round base railing system for quick crowd control implementation
    Railing-System-Release-Pin No tools required. Quick release pins.rool-railing-system-wheels Highly mobile and reconfigurable with 5″ rubber wheels
    T BasePart No. 50732
    Wheel BasePart No. 50739
    Handrail LHPart No. 50734
    Handrail RHPart No. 50735
    Handrail CornerPart No. 50736
    Handrail CrossPart No. 50737
    Handrail MiddlePart No. 50738
    Yellowgate Logo Get more product information at yellowgate.com  
  • FAQ
    1. Which is better, powder coating vs. paint or primer? A: Powder coating finishes are much tougher and thicker than traditional liquid paint or primers. And because they use no harsh solvents like paint, there is zero off gassing or foul chemical odors that frequently are associated with traditionally painted finishes. The bottom line, powder coating is tougher, longer lasting and doesn’t smell! Far superior to painted finishes.
    2. Can I get my stairs in custom colors? A: Yes.
    3. Can I get my stairs customized? A: Yes, let us know your special requirements and we'll design something just for you!
    4. What is the difference between IBC and OSHA requirements? A: The differences between IBC and OSHA regulations are enormous. IBC codes, generally are far more stringent and comprehensive than OSHA. OSHA guidelines are established with the basic understanding that the end user would be primarily a properly trained adult user. Whereas IBC regulations assume that the user may be a small child. Therefore, the construction requirements must be far more stringent and comprehensive.
    5. What are some common IBC requirements?  A: Common major differences are balusters (or pickets) must be no more than 4" on center spacing, treads must be no less than 7" high and 11" deep and handrails must be no less than 42" high. ErectaStep Commercial stairs go far beyond our competitors when it comes to IBC compliance.
    6. How many prefabricated aluminum stair manufacturers build to IBC standards? A: None. To our knowledge, none of our competitors build their stock units to comply with IBC regulations.


OSHA Compliant

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Made in USA

Customized Stairs

Customized to your Needs

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OSHA Compliant

Guardrails Employers must ensure that workers on a scaffold more than 10 feet above a lower level are protected from falls (29 CFR 1926.451(g) (1)). Employers often use guardrails to provide this protection.

Guardrails used to comply with OSHA’s fall protection requirements for scaffolds must be installed along all open sides and ends of platforms (29 CFR 1926.451(g)(4)(i)). And generally, toprails must be installed between 36 or 38 and 45 inches above the platform surface depending on the type and age of the scaffold (29 CFR 1926.451(g)(4)(ii)). Top rails must be able to withstand, without failure, a force (applied in any downward or horizontal direction at any point along its top edge) of at least 100 pounds for single-point and two-point adjustable suspension scaffolds and of at least 200 pounds for all other scaffolds (29 CFR 1926.451(g)(4)(vii)).

When midrails are used, employers must ensure that they are installed at a height approximately midway between the top edge of the guardrail system and the platform surface (29 CFR 1926.451(g)(4)(iv)).