Ross Clark

Institute of Occupational Medicine (IOM)

Ross has been an Asbestos Surveyor/Analyst and Occupational Hygienist at IOM since 2001. Ross is a Licentiate Member of the Faculty of Occupational Medicine and is the Section Head for the IOM Occupational Hygiene team in Stafford and Edinburgh. Ross has worked for a wide variety of clients within many different sectors and industries, including; manufacturing, offshore oil and gas, onshore petrochemicals, offshore support vessels, coal, hydro, wind and nuclear power generation, armed services, local authorities, pharmaceuticals, electronics, food production, construction and health care.

As well as delivering training for the IOM’s Training Division, Ross carries out monitoring surveys for hazardous substances in the workplace, reports back to and advises clients on control measures and managing risk as well as conducting respirator face fit testing and legionella risk assessments.

dont miss

Occupational Hygiene; lessons from the past and emerging risks.

Drawing from experience gained during the 50 years IOM has been operating, this seminar will look at advancements in measuring and assessing workplace health hazards over the last half century and what those hazards have included. We will go on to look at where we stand now, by considering what risks Occupational Hygienists deal with today, before moving on to emerging risks that we may be faced with in the future.


  • TBA: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    TBA - Understanding Pollutant Emissions Crossing your Fence Line: A comparative study.

  • Dr. Uri Stoin: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Dr. Uri Stoin - Superoxide as a green reagent for soil and water treatment

  • John Bruce: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    John Bruce - Where is silica dust a problem

  • Peter Dumble: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Peter Dumble - Sampling Groundwater Within a DNAPL Source Zone Area: Managing Uncertainty

  • DER-LIANG YUNG: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    DER-LIANG YUNG - Beyond the Oil Sector: The Evolution of Oil Spill Monitoring