The patented tarp clamping system invented by Global Grain Handling Solutions (GGHS) is the most efficient and simple clamping system on the market. The system delivers major productivity and standardization advantages allowing individuals with no prior experience to complete the grain coverage process correctly, in turn alleviating tarp and grain loss. Tarping is an extremely dangerous task that requires efficiency to minimize the risk of employee injuries or fatalities. In extensive trials over the past 3 harvests it was concluded with evidence that the Croc-Clamp tarp clamping system is 85% more efficient than the outdated and archaic board and clamp system. Full details of the product advantages are detailed below.
The patented clamping system invented by Global Grain Handling Solutions (GGHS) has been used to develop a Tarp Silo storage Unit. The system is setup prior to harvest using a telescoping pole thus eliminating the risk of grain loss associated to weather events with traditional grain bunkers. The clamping systems ease of operation allows novices to open and close the bunker to access grain when required. The system is robustly engineered to join to the ground surface prevent tarp loss in storm and wind events prior to filling.
The patented clamping system invented by Global Grain Handling Solutions (GGHS) has been used to develop a Grain Bag Storage Unit. The system is modular and can be assembled in a range of dimensions and shapes and can be easily transported based on seasonal requirements. The air tight system which prevents water ingress and stock losses can also be fumigated to deter insect and rodents. Grain loss through bags is a major problem in developing countries.
The key benefits of the clamping system invented by GGHS has been analyzed under 4 key business success pillars:
A key driver for an improved tarping system is enhanced worker safety. In 2009 WorkSafe investigated open bulkhead tarping practices and identified some significant safety issues. They found that working conditions coupled with the heavy nature of the tarps contributed to two deaths in Australia in the past 12 years alongside countless unreported injuries.