The ToughWorks range of harnesses from SpanSet are made in Australia and are AS/NZ 1891.1 2007 approved. These premium harnesses are manufactured to ensure comfort, safety and practicality. Tough, PVC coated webbing ensures on-going value for the user.


  1. Confined space attachment loops
    Fully encapsulated loops to eliminate snagging and minimise metal components in contact with the body.
  2. Front D ring rated for fall arrest
    For ease of rescue and attachment.
  3. PVC coated webbing
    For greater abrasion resistance in high wear applications.
  4. Steel slotted easy glide buckles
    Easy to adjust and webbing friendly. They do not creep in use and are as small as possible to minimise metal contact with the body.
  5. Suspension relief straps
    Should an operative become suspended and is still conscious, simply join the two adjustable straps together to form a loop into which the operative can stand in order to further relieve the pressure on the inner thigh and work the leg muscles to aide circulation.
  6. Soft construction
    The hip is a critical pressure point when a fall occurs. The presence of any metal component here can increase the chance of injury, hence our “soft” approach.
  7. Padded leg straps
    Simplifies the donning by virtually eliminating twists in the leg strap. Greatly enhances comfort should an operative become suspended.
    Large D ring
    Easy to locate and connect to. The large D is always orientated correctly due to the design and configuration of the webbing. It does not require springs or gadgets to hold it in place.
  8. Composite foam/mesh breathable padding
    Fits like a jacket and is virtually tangle free. Almost impossible to fit incorrectly leading to safer compliance. Offers the security of being permanently attached while still allowing full adjustment.
  9. Sub-pelvic strap
    The sub-pelvic strap eliminates the potential to “peel” out of the harness when falling backwards in a crouched position, (when the folded body allows the buttocks and upper legs to slip out of the back of the harness). Many harnesses do not have this feature or the design is insufficient to retain the person in this manner. Elastic harnesses can be particularly vulnerable to this.