(1) An inspector may, without an occupier's consent, enter a place if--
(a) it is a public place and the entry is made when it is open to the public; or
(b) it is a workplace and the entry is made when--
(i) the workplace is open for carrying on business; or
(ii) the workplace is otherwise open for entry.
(2) If the workplace is in, on or near domestic premises, an inspector may, without the occupier's consent--
(a) enter the land around the premises to an extent that is reasonable to contact the occupier; or
(b) enter part of the place the inspector reasonably considers members of the public are ordinarily allowed to enter when they wish to contact the occupier.
(3) Power to enter a place under this section does not include power to enter a place, or any part of a place, that is used for residential purposes without the consent of the occupier.
(4) In this section--
domestic premises means premises usually occupied as a private dwelling house.
workplace means a place in or on which the inspector reasonably believes the business of a private employment agent is, has been, or is about to be carried out.