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Approvals & Standards

As leading UL 142 tank manufacturers, we engineer storage solutions with wider local, regional and global on-site fuel tank regulations than anyone else. They’re certified to transport, store and dispense everything from water to Jet A-1. From mobile refuellers to stationary fuel farms, we meet and exceed diesel storage regulations both in the UK and worldwide, in construction, and offshore.

UL 142 Standard

The internationally recognised standard for safety. UL 142 tank specifications apply to steel aboveground tanks for flammable and combustible liquids. UL tanks must meet regulations regarding leakage, hydrostatic strength, materials and fittings, and more. Our UL double walled tanks comply with all UL 142 fuel tank standards, guaranteeing that your chosen solution will keep your equipment running without any safety risk.

See our guide to UL142 approvals.


The British Standard regulation for oil burning equipment – heating equipment for burning oils, diesel and other types of fuel. This applies to storage tanks with a maximum height of 10m, service tanks, and tanks manufactured with plain carbon steel.


The United Nations approved international standards on design, manufacture and use of intermediate bulk containers for the transportation of dangerous goods. The UN IBC 31A/Y is applicable to the use of specially fabricated steel tanks that allows the legal transport of dangerous goods by road, rail and sea, packaging groups II & III.

AS 1692

Australian standard for steel tanks for flammable and combustible liquids.

AS 1940

Australian standard for the storage and handling of flammable and combustible liquids.


International convention for safe containers – 1972.


Netherland Standard BRL-K744:2013; Metal UN IBC non-stationary and mobile storage and delivery installations of up to 3 m³ aboveground unpressurised storage of liquids and control and its maintenance.


Carriage of dangerous goods by sea is regulated in order to reasonably prevent injury to persons or damage to ships and their cargoes. Carriage of marine pollutants is primarily regulated to prevent harm to the marine environment. The objective of the IMDG code is to enhance the safe carriage of dangerous goods while facilitating the free unrestricted movement of such goods.


Flemish environmental regulation; Chapter 5.1 for oil or petroleum products

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