Why Choose Van Vault?
Van Vault: the UK’s number 1 premium vehicle and onsite security box solutions
A quarter of a million vehicle thefts in England and Wales were reported over 2013/2014*.
Vans are valuable items - both the physical vehicle and its contents - expensive tools and equipment. If you suffered a break-in and your valuable equipment and tools were taken, could you continue your job without them? Is your van protected? Do you know how to protect your tools?
Van Vault prides itself in developing the most comprehensive choice of durable and innovative security solutions to deter the most intelligent thieves from stealing your equipment.
Launched in 1998, Van Vault has grown in the UK to become recognised as the leading mobile security container brand.
From a Van Vault for fixed installation into a small van or tipper truck, to on-site security solutions, the ever-expanding range accommodates solutions for every professional tradesman’s needs.
A break-in takes as little as 10 seconds** - Can you afford to lose your tools?
At Van Vault we are keen to keep ahead of even the most intelligent thieves. We are the UK’s number 1 vehicle and on-site security box solution. We remove the stress of having your tools or equipment nicked.
We offer a range of security solution storage boxes for use on-site and in vehicles, locks and chains to aid in minimising the rise in theft. Solutions are available for:
- Cars e.g. Saloon
- Pick up trucks e.g. Mitsubishi L200
- Small vans e.g. Volkswagen Caddy
- Large vans e.g. Ford Transit
- Tipper trucks e.g. Nissan Cabstar
- And on-site
With 29,900 vehicle crimes in February 2016 according to ukcrimestats.com, Van Vault products work to reduce these crime figures through deterring thieves. See for yourself one of these anti-drill, tough and durable products available to you today:
If you have any further questions, please don't hesitate to get in touch and a member of the customer services team will be in touch.
* Police Recorded Crime, Home Office
** Police Crime Prevention Advice