Nomodic is SECOR-certified, and is committed to holding the highest safety standard for both its employees and contractors. The company is also a member (in good standing) of ComplyWorks and ISNetworld®, and maintains company records through their online databases.
Among the health & safety protocols implemented by Nomodic are:
- All Nomodic employees are registered members of SafetySync, an online occupational health & safety management system, which requires members to take online courses on a variety of subjects including WHMIS and GHS.
- While at site, Nomodic holds the health and safety of employees and contractors to a strict standard, with required daily toolbox meetings, hazard assessments, and reporting procedures.
- A Nomodic Project Lead is present at site during working hours, and is required to have all necessary certificates (First Aid, H2S Alive, Fall Arrest, etc).
Nomodic is proud to have had no incidents reported (including all sub-trades) in all activities since inception.
Nomodic is a proud member of the Modular Building Institute, an organization dedicated to promoting high standards of honesty, integrity, professional service, and conduct in the modular building industry. Nomodic-built structures undergo a rigorous quality control process to ensure all potential issues are identified and corrected. We implement strict procedures throughout all phases of any project—before, during, and after fabrication. This includes onsite audits by our Quality Control team, who examine all aspects of a building under construction to ensure all North American standards are met and all client requests have been complied with. Quality checks are also completed once a building is installed.
Environmental stewardship is of the utmost importance at Nomodic; we take care to ensure all aspects of our business operations have minimal effect on the environment. This starts at the highest level, with multi-storey Nomodic structures generating a smaller footprint compared to typical one-storey structures, and continues through to day-to-day operations, with procedures in place to minimize the potential for environmental harm. Examples include meetings with contractors to minimize the amount (and extent) of equipment used, and the selection of equipment designed with protective features (such as generators designed to protect against spills).