A Hertfordshire commercial recovery and repair facility has invested in key equipment from workshop equipment experts, Totalkare.
Vehicle Repair Recovery (VRR) is a new arm of 24hr Solutions Group, operating a HGV repair centre in Hertfordshire and offering roadside assistance and recovery to commercial fleets. The arrival of T8DC cable-free mobile column lifts and a mobile brake tester from Totalkare will ensure that the workshop can keep up with this demand and more.
The T8DC mobile column lifts can be positioned on any flat surface to provide bay flexibility and space-saving solutions to any size of workshop. The cable-free design eliminates the need for cables and can offer many lifting cycles from a single charge. With a capacity of up to 7,500kg tons per column, the T8DC lifts are well-suited for a wide range of vehicles, from Class 7 to heavy duty commercial transport, ideal for a vehicle repair workshop.
Alongside the T8DC lifts, VRR has also integrated a mobile brake tester into its workshop. The new addition ensures that vehicles can meet stringent safety standards by accurately assessing brake performance in-house. Able to be moved and operated by a single person, the mobile brake tester streamlines operations, reduces downtime, and ensures that vehicles are thoroughly inspected to DVSA standards.
Paul Merchant, Head of The HGV Repair Centre by VRR for 24hr Solutions, commented: “We are thrilled with the investment we’ve made in Totalkare’s mobile column lifts and mobile brake tester. These solutions have significantly improved our workshop productivity. The flexibility of the lifts and the accuracy of the brake tester have transformed our maintenance processes. Totalkare has not only provided us with outstanding equipment but also unmatched service.”
Jack Longstaff, Area Sales Manager at Totalkare, explained the benefits of mobile equipment: “While fixed installations have their place, the flexibility offered by our T8DC mobile column lifts and mobile brake tester are can revolutionise the space utilisation and throughput of commercial workshops, like VRR.”