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United Kingdom

Chartered building services engineer (United Kingdom)

  • Generic name of profession

    Title:
    Building engineer
  • Identification

    Name of regulated profession:
    Chartered building services engineer
    Translation(s):
    undefined
    Country:
    United Kingdom
    Region:
    All regions
  • Legal information

    Legal basis for regulation

     
    EU Law :
    None
    National legislation:
    Royal Charter 1976 and subsequent updates
    Useful link:
    http://www.cibse.org/content/documents/about/Charter2010.pdf

    Regulation

     
    Type of regulation :
    Protected title (without reserves of activities)

    Recognition

     
    Recognition under:
    DIRECTIVE 2005/36/EC
    Additional information :
    Recognition under Directive 2005/36/EC:
    General system of recognition - primary application
    Qualification level:
    PS4 - Diploma of post-secondary level (exactly 4 years) , Art. 11 e
    Prior check of qualifications for a temporary and/or occasional provision of services:
    No
  • Activities

    Description of activities:
    Building services are what makes a building come to life. Building Services Engineers cover areas including: • energy supply - gas , electricity and renewable sources • heating and ventilating • water , drainage and plumbing • daylighting and artificial lighting • escalators and lifts • ventilation and refrigeration • harnessing solar, wind and biomass energy • communications, telephones and IT networks • security and alarm systems • fire detection and protection • air conditioning and refrigeration • facade engineering In every place that you see these services, building services engineers have designed, installed and maintain them in working order.
    Translation(s):
    see above (EN)
The database contains information on regulated professions, statistics on migrating professionals,contact points and competent authorities, as provided by EU Member States, EEA countries and Switzerland.
Each country is responsible for updating information, on its regulated professions, competent authorities and statistics.
The Commission cannot be held responsible for the accuracy of the information. However, if errors are brought to its attention, the Commission undertakes to correct them, if deemed appropriate.