Transporting products and materials to customers requires the prioritisation of deliveries and allocation of time slots to ensure the most efficient delivery / offloading process. Sounds simple! But the detail and procedures behind the scenes are sometimes more complicated than thought.
For many business owners, the fact that the lights come on and the equipment works without a hitch is something taken for granted. However, power cuts are hugely disruptive and can cause untold damage, but there are options available to safeguard your power supply.
Our reliable rental backup generators have been in high demand in the last few months, with many facilities under greater pressure to ensure their power supplies are secure, while temporary locations requiring power have been installed UK wide to help cope with the impact of COVID-19.
In these extraordinary times, Shenton Group continues to provide support 24/7 to organisations operating in critical sectors such as healthcare and data centres.
Fuel polishing is a cleaning process that removes any harmful sediment in your generator fuel tank, which if not eliminated, can have a detrimental impact on your backup power system. A fuel polish involves removing the diesel from the storage tank, filtering it, removing the redundant fuel, and then feeding the remaining clean fuel back into the tank.
Sectors who rely upon continuous power and simply cannot afford to have a power outage include Healthcare, Military, Telecoms and Finance. Fortunately, there is a solution for all of them and that is an uninterruptible power supply (UPS).
Shenton Group offers a number of diesel generator options to customers, whether they require power in a location where there is no connection to the National Grid, or they need an emergency power supply to utilise in the event of an outage.
Power outages never come at a convenient time, especially for businesses where it can cause huge levels of disruption. However, there are solutions to deal with power outages that can meet your exact requirements.
Data centres are required to be up and running constantly, even when there is a loss of power, as they are so vital in allowing us access to key information across a wide sector of industries including IT and telecoms.