Whether a client seeks to completely clear a redundant site, dismantle an individual asset in the heart of an operational environment, or anything in between, the inherently high-hazard world of decommissioning is our speciality.
In fact, with more than 200 years’ combined technical expertise within our team, RVA’s extensive engineering skill-set has been sought out by multi-billion-pound organisations on a truly global scale.
However, while our portfolio of decommissioning services may be clearly defined, we never operate a generic approach.
When the contractor encountered a number of operational and commercial difficulties during the project, RVA proactively provided support and advice to resolve a range of issues to the benefit of all however, it also ensured the Company's interest were at all times protected and financial exposure minimised.
We would have no hesitation in using RVA services in the future or recommending them to other organisations requiring simi Jar services.
The 10 key challenges when managing a decommissioning project
RVA’s engineers are routinely approached to provide advice and commentary for technical journals, and identifying decommissioning project risks is a common theme. More important than that though, is the development of a strategy to overcome them. That was the topic for discussion in this article from the archives…
Physical, virtual or hybrid decommissioning support
When it comes to our provision of decommissioning services, we can adopt varied deployment methods, including a physical on-site presence, virtual support, or a hybrid approach. Exactly what is feasible will depend on the scope of work involved, and decisions will always be made on the grounds of safety. However, where possible we will actively seek to make best use of technology and remote or geographically diverse resources, to reduce the unnecessary carbon impact of travel, and keep programmes progressing fluidly whatever else may be going on in the world.