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OTS AS expands UK rental fleet

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Oilfield Technology,

OTS, a privately-owned Norwegian company, has announced an expansion of assets to its UK rental fleet. OTS UK's facility, based in Aberdeen, already has a rental fleet of equipment designed for the handling, processing and treatment of waste materials high-pressure pumping equipment intended for the offshore well intervention and well pumping operations.

The additional assets to the UK fleet will ensure that the UK division can continue its provision of a high-quality level of service and support for the oil and gas, renewables, geothermal drilling sectors with a dedicated product range including wastewater treatment, drill cuttings handling, high-pressure well service pumps, cleaning services, swarf handling, pump transfer systems and more.

Established in 2002, OTS has worldwide experience providing a large rental fleet and supporting services to major global oil and gas locations, HQ in Norway; the company is represented in UK with facilities based in Aberdeen.

Gordon Bennett, UK Business Developments brings to OTS over 20 years oil and gas experience and specialised knowledge within oil and gas waste treatment solutions. Having secured the additional assets to the fleet, Bennett said: “An expansion of the UK rental fleet is a great news, throughout summer we have been busy mobilising assets including drilling mud coolers, mud skips and well abandonment equipment, having additional asset will beneficial to our UK customers for their offshore operations.”

OTS specialised waste treatment equipment was used recently in a remote location in Russia to mitigate the effect of a diesel discharge. OTS reacted quickly and efficiently mobilising equipment at short notice via chartered planes to the remote site.

The spill was contained using a series of booms, and the contaminated water was held in specially bunded bags. The contaminated water was then transferred from the bags to filter units using centrifugal pumps for the removal of the diesel. The cleaned water was pumped into an industrial-size man-made lake, and the diesel was recovered for future use.

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