Pop-Up rebrands Eiger

By Maria Hadlow10 May 2011

The rebranded Eiger 500 Tower, now called the Pop-Up Tower has an advanced guardrail system.

The rebranded Eiger 500 Tower, now called the Pop-Up Tower has an advanced guardrail system.

Although it is now known for its push-around lifts, Pop-Up Products has been manufacturing and supplying aluminium scaffold for more than 30 years. For the past 30 years the company has promoted its aluminium scaffolding under the Eiger brand. A new tower and podium are the first scaffolding to be branded as part of the Pop-Up range.

The Pop-Up Tower is the new name for the Eiger 500 Tower System, a Class 3 heavy duty, lightweight aluminium tower. Standard features include automatic platform wind lock, plus colour-coded braces, and 3T (through the trapdoor) system for quick and easy erection/dismantling.

Pop-Up Tower is available in double-width 1.45m and single-width 0.85m frames, with working heights up to 14.2m internally and 10.2m outdoors.

New features for 2011 include advanced guardrail protection, which provides a high level of fall protection during the erection and dismantling of the tower. The Pop-Up Tower also features a new lightweight platform.

Nigel Woodger, Managing Director of Pop-Up Products Ltd, said: "We felt that Pop-Up has become such a strong brand that we should extend it to cover all our products.

"Our aluminium products have the same qualities as our lifts - high quality, innovative products that are leaders in their field because they are designed from the ground up with the end user in mind."

Latest News
ESTA warns members over ‘unclear’ ERRU rules
Be aware of the controversial new Europe-wide sanctions register for transport violations that came into effect on April 1 this year, European association ESTA warns
SMW’s Sarina Crane deal called off
Volatile conditions in the mining and infrastructure markets given as reason for abandoning engineering company SMW Group’s proposed acquisition of Sarina Crane Hire
Allelys delivers two old boats
UK heavy haulage specialist transported two historic boats from the country’s Royal Navy Fleet Air Arm Museum in Yeovilton to the Explosion Museum of Naval Firepower