The worldwide deployment news reports for 2023 we are permitted to post. We knew it was over the rainbow, but with our mobile towers, the sky was the limit. LMS 200 XHD This model is a 200′ mobile tower fitted with 60hz 220volt. Or 50hz, 230 volts, with Generator, trailer built-in belly 200-gallon fuel tank. Unit capability to bring needed communications in critical areas reaching 200′ with just a couple hours of setup time. We appreciate all the government business and will continue to serve in all critical areas where and when needed. We are the only company in the world building 200′ units. We custom-build antenna mounts, install safety climbs, and another feature that comes with our towers in our new outrigger stabilizer kit. This kit prevents outriggers from buckling in hurricane-strength winds
Submersible mobile towers for 2023. We are now shipping submergible water-resistant lattice mobile towers at all heights up to 200 feet / 60.96 meters. Below is a photo of our new, improved optional S design being shipped to Hawaii for deployment. The tower unit’s electronics are waterproof and can be submerged with no effect. also, the tower trailer is submergible with axles, similar to a boat trailer. The photo shows an LMS 106 CR, a 106′ mobile tower container shippable with an S option. which stands for submersible option.
This LMS 120 XHD extended deck, safety rail, and slide-out with starr mount tower has been loaded with two large microwave dishes for over eight years. They have been serviced by Landa with updates and maintained every few years, being brought in for inspections and service. We are very proud of this unit.
The most powerful rocket that could launch on 10 April 2023 shows the LMS 150 XHD on the launch pad. Currently in Florida and heading to the launch site. Participating with our products in critically supporting such historical world events is exciting. Back dates are set as well, and looking forward to SpaceX making it.https://landamobiletowers.com/
During the past week, when you heard the words “missile defense,” it’s likely your first thoughts dwelled upon the widening concern by the U.S. over the development of a bevy of new missiles by the erratic North Korean regime of Kim Jong Un and the need for America and other countries to protect themselves from incoming missiles. But another critical aspect of missile defense is protecting the missiles from lightning strikes. Mobile towers from Landa Mobile Systems were recently selected by the United States Department of Defense Missile Defense Agency for that purpose. After extensive testing, Landa’s patented Model LMS106 HW portable telescopic lattice towers were deployed in the South Pacific. The Landa units were chosen for reliability, durability, and capability to hold up to the wind — rated to withstand up to a 105 mph wind speed in an unguided deployment. They have operated without issues and are among the most reliable in the industry. The company never reports in the company’s history has a Landa tower has been blown over.
The photo above shows the Model LMS106 HW, used for lightning protection during a Pathfinder mission last March. Scott Robinson, the project’s MDA/TCT test engineer, said, “The second one you see in the background is also an LMS106 HW. We emplace it near the transportation truck to protect the rocket stage until we stack it on the pad. Then we move it to its launch position to have two fixed and two portable towers to protect all sides. The portable towers allow freedom of movement around the pad for cranes and other rocket support systems until the rocket is stacked.” The Landa towers provide lightning protection by intercepting a lightning strike that would otherwise hit the missile and directing it safely to the ground. Similarly, a lightning rod protects a tall building. The hot-dipped galvanized steel construction of the towers is one of the most commonly used materials for lightning protection systems. The LMS106 XHD is one of eight models of up to 200’of mobile lattice towers that Landa manufactures, not including a full line of container-shippable ready towers up to 200′. Ranging from 20 to 250 feet tall, Landa’s towers are built to military standards to withstand extremes of heat, cold, salt, moisture, and wind and are EMP secure. They also incorporate a patented key system which makes it possible to raise or lower the tower without external power, using only a cordless drill. Landa also manufactures a single-mast mobile tower solution, a complete line of crank-up mast systems with a maximum height of 72 feet. These are mounted to Landa’s patent-pending trailer design and can be configured with various options, including a solar array and shelter. The Landa crank-up mast systems were designed and built with military specifications, specifically with Middle East deployments in mind. And they will perform reliably in the harshest, most rugged environments.
Cows are sometimes used in place of permanent cell tower installations, and Landa mobile towers’ durability and reliability make them ideal for this kind of use.
One of Landa’s long-term customers is Guam Telecom, which purchased model LMS 85 XHW towers for the third time last year. They stand up to all the challenges of wind, salt air, and storms the Pacific Ocean can throw at them, including 165-mph hurricane winds during a 2015 storm, and keep the remote island territory connected to the world.
Landa’s mobile towers, including Canada, Mexico, Central America, Africa, and the Middle East, are deployed worldwide. They have been deployed by most branches of the United States military domestically and in secret locations worldwide, many hosting logs periodic antennas ECT.
Other applications for Landa’s mobile towers include fire watch (in one instance, the Landa tower passed 200 stability tests with only a single anomaly) and stations for lidar sensors and cameras. Placing lidar sensors and cameras on mobile towers allows for quickly creating extremely high-resolution 3D maps. This is especially useful for sites like mines, quarries, asphalt plants, or concrete yards, where lidar maps can track stocks and change terrain quickly and without disrupting operations.
Landa climber training towers are built in monopole and lattice styles, can be configured to client specifications, and are used by universities, unions, and companies to teach climbing skills safely.
Landa Mobile Systems is a leading manufacturer of gin poles in round, square lattice, and triangular lattice configurations, in lengths up to 143 feet. Their gin poles meet or exceed all required industry and government safety standards and are sold with all required documentation and certificates.
Landa also manufactures a complete line of communication shelters. These are available in preset configurations of 8×8 feet to 40×120 feet or can be designed and manufactured to client specifications.
Completing Landa’s product list is its line of mobile flare towers. These are invaluable in oil production facilities where pipelines or other means to transport raw natural gas away are unavailable.
Landa Mobile Systems LLC provided mobile towers for security at Bangor, WA, submarine base. In October 2022, Submarine Development Squadron (DEVRON) 5 held a ribbon-cutting ceremony on the Olympic pier to mark the completion of the project, according to a statement released by the Navy.
Landa Gin-Poles are utilized worldwide in every continent in the world. We now have a presence, and with 100% no accidents, knock on wood. Also, never been a failure in our 10-plus years of construction. Landa Poles can state we are the safest built pole in the world. We request you get your poles re-certified and ready for a new year of service. It is going to be a busy year for the industry.
Our container-ready towers are heading down to South America every week; we are currently booked to build these units and send them to the port for sailing loaded in containers. Our CR” container ready” towers are filling the needs covering thousands of miles of remote and production areas in SA shortly. With the ability to ship 85′ mobile towers in a 20′ foot container or two into a 40 ‘