New Ionactive Website!

At last! Delighted to announce in our new 2019 blog that Ionactive Consulting Limited has a new website! I would like to thank the fabulous team at Satellite Creative for designing and producing our new website – has been wonderful working with Gary, Viki and Ali – the team and company are highly recommended.

I think it goes without saying that our previous web design company – Integralvision should get a mention too as their website was live from April 2005 until today – we have been complimented over the years for having a website that is so much more than just a commercial advertisement. However, time and technology move on and Satellite Creative clearly know what the modern world of IT and social media needs.

Our aim is to continue providing a website which promotes the commercial aspects of our Radiation Protection Adviser and training consultancy, whilst providing free related resource to clients, and anyone else interested in the world of radiation protection. In the coming days and weeks, the ‘Resource Hub’ will be expanded significantly with resource – some information updated and refreshed from our old site, and much new content also to be added. Ionactive was the first commercial website offering such a range of radiation resource and we aim to continue along that path.

Ionactive continues to be busily involved in routine and special radiation safety projects. In the second half of 2018 we spent some considerable time working with the cargo and freight industry – helping them meet the standards of the latest Ionising Radiations Regulations 2017 (IRR17). We are currently involved in several medical related projects involving the shielding design and evaluation of medical radiotherapy bunkers, including combined MRI / Photon systems. We are running 10 standard RPS training courses in the UK during 2019 and have a number of bespoke training courses ready to be delivered on client sites. In addition, our international training programme in Dubai looks as busy as ever with next course due to be delivered at the end of April 2019.

< Previous Next >

The definition of 'safe' is not strictly an engineering term; it's a societal term. Does it mean absolutely no loss of life? Does it mean absolutely no contamination with radiation? What exactly does 'safe' mean?

– Henry Petroski