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Single Man Lift Rental (5)

Single man lifts, also known as vertical mast lifts, provide construction and maintenance teams the aerial support they need to take care of jobs that are several feet off the ground...Show More

Single man lifts, also known as vertical mast lifts, provide construction and maintenance teams the aerial support they need to take care of jobs that are several feet off the ground. Manlifts are similar in form and function to boom lifts but with a vertical mast, so they are lighter and can be used on fragile surfaces.

Manlifts are also smaller, so they can fit into narrow spaces, giving operators the precision and reach they need to access difficult out-of-reach areas. Manlifts are available in two varieties: self-propelled/driveable man lifts, and push-around man lifts. The two models come with aerial work platforms designed to support one person as opposed to several workers like boom lifts. Check out the FAQs below to learn more.

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Equipment ID: 5-1500

15 ft Drivable Single Man Lift

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Equipment ID: 5-1

15 ft Single Man Lift Push Type

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Equipment ID: 5-8

20 ft Drivable Single Man Lift

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Equipment ID: 5-2

20 ft Single Man Lift Push Type

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Equipment ID: 5-4

30 ft Single Man Lift Push Type

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The makes/models shown are examples only and equipment delivered may differ. Contact customer support to check on the availability of specific makes/models.

More About Single Man Lifts

FAQs

How much does it cost to rent a manlift?

A push-around manlift will cost $104 a day, whether you’re renting a 15-, 20-, or 30-foot model. Longer-term rentals cost more for taller lifts.

For instance, a 15-foot rental will cost you around $213 a week or $497 a month, compared to a 20-foot rental’s cost of $252 a week or $520 a month. Monthly rentals will cost you about $520 for a 20-foot lift and $593 for a 30-footer.

How high can a vertical mast lift go?

Vertical mast lifts commonly extend between 15 feet and 30 feet, depending on the model.

What type of man lift do I need?

There are three types of man lifts commonly used for construction projects:

  • Self-propelled manlifts: These are the smallest type of manlift, raising 15 to 20 feet. These are best for small-scale construction, ceiling repair, warehouse, and wall work.
  • Push-around manlifts: Push-around manlifts allow workers to fit into tight spaces that are higher up. They have a relatively light frame (400 pounds or less) and are good for overhead maintenance tasks.
  • Atrium lifts: Also known as crawler lifts, atrium lifts are the best choice for large construction repairs, renovations, and outdoor jobs. Their jib joints and ability to rotate make it easier to access hard-to-reach places, bypassing utility or phone lines, tree branches, and similar obstacles. Their belted tracks allow them to navigate difficult terrain.

Should I use a single man lift or boom lift?

Both a single man lift and boom lift perform aerial tasks. Single man lifts are ideal for tighter spaces where minimal tools are needed.

Boom lifts are larger and there are models that can reach higher than manlifts. They can accommodate more than one person for jobs that require multiple workers. They also have a greater range of motion than manlifts and can move at different angles.

Do I need a license to operate a man lift?

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requires training and aerial lift certification. Online classes, videos, and tutorials are available, as well as in-person training. You can be certified to operate a manlift after completing an online course offered by the U.S. Department of Labor, or you can receive training from major manufacturers.

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