Pharmaceutical Static Earthing

The Pharmaceutical sector has a long track record of worker safety and fire prevention, making significant strides in eliminating static electricity as an ignition source.

Milling and grinding, dust collection, container filling and general movement of powders and solvents are significant sources of static electricity. After mechanical spark ignitions, electrostatic discharges are the highest reported source of ignition in combustible dust cloud explosions.

Tank Truck Filling & EmptyingRoad Tanker Filling & Emptying

Static electricity can lead to large voltages on road tankers.
> Earth-Rite RTR


Earth-Rite MGV

Mobile Grounding for Trucks

Earthing for trucks in locations where installed earthing systems are not present.
> Earth-Rite MGV


Grounding Isolation Process EquipmentEarthing Isolated Process Equipment

Multiple assembly components may be isolated during powder processing operations.


FIBC Filling & EmptyingFIBC Filling & Emptying

Earthing and interlocks for Type “C” Big Bag operations.
> Earth-Rite FIBC


Grounding Portable Vessels & BarrelsEarthing Portable Vessels & Barrels

The manual filling of portable drums and vessels can result in incendive static spark discharges.
> Bond-Rite REMOTE EP


Filling & Emptying Drums & CansFilling & Emptying Drums & Cans

Patented earthing clamp with LED earth status indicator.
> Bond-Rite CLAMP


Customer Testimonials

The Earth Rite Multipoint monitoring system is an ideal way to ensure that our equipment is earthed and bonded prior to processing potentially combustible powders. Newson Gale is ATEX certified, which enables us to use the Earth-Rite Multipoint system in Ex-zoned static hazardous areas.
Don Zorn, Corporate Engineering Manager, Quadro Engineering, ON, Canada

The “Earthing and Bonding Applications – Controlling Static Electricity in Hazardous Areas” document by Newson Gale is a very good, easy to read document. It provides practical advice and has great illustrations. It contains a lot of good background information and references various regulations throughout. The fact it includes comparisons between European (Cenelec), American (NEC) and International (IEC) Hazardous Area Classification and is available in many languages makes it an excellent reference document.
Declan Kielty, Senior Manager, Health & Safety, Pfizer, Ireland