Safety surfacing

Playground Rubber Tiles

Our rubber safety tiles provide a safe, clean and durable surface which is virtually maintenance free. Available in blue, green or red and in a range of thicknesses for “critical fall heights” up to 2.6 metres.

Being permeable water drains through leaving a dry none slip surface. Ideally they should be laid on either a concrete or tarmacadam base.

These tiles have many applications providing a safe non slip surface for:

  • Stable floors
  • Equestrian areas
  • Gymnasiums
  • Indoor play areas and many more...

Also available in a brick or block paving effect for patios, golf club walkways, swimming pool surrounds etc, their uses are endless.

Playground Rubber Wet Pour System

The wet pour system consists of rubber granules mixed together on site with a polyurethane binder, this enables it to be laid to almost any shape. Together with the range of colours available we are able to produce shapes and patterns. Wet pour is joint free and has the look of fine tarmac. It is laid in two separate layers the base is shock absorbing of different thicknesses depending on the fall height, the top layer being the coloured wearing layer.

This system can be laid on concrete, tarmac or a suitably prepared stone sub-base. Around the perimeter we can use rubber edgings for a safe alternative to concrete or wood.

Download PDF brochure

Playground Grassmats

An enviromentaly friendly, impact absorbing, cellular rubber mat, 1.5m long x 1m wide x 23mm thick, giving a freefall height of up to 3m. They can be laid onto existing grassed areas without the need for expensive groundworks. They reduce ground erosion and create a safe and natural looking area for children to play. As the grass grows through it can be mowed as normal. They are tested up to a critical fall height of 3 metres.

With over 20 years experience installing rubber safety surfacing Yates playgrounds can offer a complete installation service to ensure that your safety surface complies to European standard BS EN 1176-1:(1998) and BS EN 1177 (1999).

 

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