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Our Contact Details


Unit D3, Rye Wharf
East Sussex
TN31 7TE

About Us

CS-15 Safety Solutions ltd, providing Nationwide, healthcare, safety and remote location support solutions for TV and film. We have team in London, The South east and South west, Midlands, Wales and Newcastle. Our team are experts in their field. From unit medics to safety boats CS-15 has it all. Our medics are kitted with all of the best lifesaving equipment as well as a full welfare package, with all the essentials.

Services we offer include, Unit Medics, Nurses units, location medics, welfare units, remote area support, 4x4 support, COVID-19 testing, Covid Supervisors, Close Protection officers, firefighters, lifeguards, safety boats, overt & covert emergency vehicles.


Production Type Year Role
The Outlaws 3 TV 2023 Unit Medics
Amex Bvp Commercial 2023 Unit Medic
Lollipop Film 2022 Covid Supervisor & Unit Medic
The Larkins 2 TV 2022 Unit Medic
Accused Film 2022 Unit Medic
"No Beeping Fees" Commercial 2022 Unit Medic


Name Role Telephone / Mobile
Archie Barker Director / Lead Medic T: 01797 229844
Lucy Smith Unit Medic T: 01797 229844

Latest news

Heart attack

A heart attack is one of the most common life-threatening heart conditions in the UK.

If you think someone is having or has had a heart attack, call 999 and then move them into a comfortable sitting position.

Symptoms of a heart attack include:

chest pain – the pain is usually located in the centre or left side of the chest and can feel like a sensation of pressure, tightness or squeezing
pain in other parts of the body – it can feel as if the pain is travelling from the chest down 1 or both arms, or into the jaw, neck, back or abdomen (tummy)
Sit the person down and make them comfortable.

If they can, it’s best for them to sit on the floor with their knees bent and their head and shoulders supported. If possible, place cushions behind them or under their knees.

If they’re conscious, reassure them and ask them to take a 300mg aspirin tablet to chew slowly, (unless you know they shouldn’t take aspirin, for example if they are under 16 or they say they are allergic to it).

If the person has any medication for angina, help them to take it.

Monitor their vital signs, such as their breathing, until help arrives.

If the person deteriorates and becomes unconscious, open their airway, check their breathing and, if necessary, start CPR.

Call 999 to tell them you think the person is now in cardiac arrest (their heart has stopped beating).


It can be difficult to tell if a person has a broken bone or a joint, as opposed to a simple muscular injury. If you’re in any doubt, treat the injury as a broken bone.

If the person is unconscious or is bleeding heavily, these must be dealt with first by controlling the bleeding with direct pressure and performing CPR. See the section on bleeding heavily above.

If the person is conscious, prevent any further pain or damage by keeping the fracture as still as possible until you get them safely to hospital.

Once you have done this, decide whether the best way to get them to hospital is by ambulance or car.

If the pain isn’t too severe, you could transport them to hospital by car. Get someone else to drive if possible so you can care for the person who is injured during the trip.

But call 999 if:

they’re in a lot of pain and in need of strong painkilling medication – call an ambulance and do not move them
it’s obvious they have a broken leg – do not move them, but keep them in the position you found them in and call an ambulance
you suspect they have injured or broken their back – call an ambulance and do not move them
Do not give the person who is injured anything to eat or drink, as they may need an anaesthetic (numbing medication) when they reach hospital.