Why Settling Happens?

Concrete can settle for any number of reasons including poor soil conditions, poor soil compaction before a house is built, tree roots sucking water out of the soil underneath the concrete, poor drainage such as a misplaced downspout, and more.

Signs Of A Problem

Signs can be something you’ve noticed for a while or something that seemed to appear overnight after a big rainstorm. Some signs that there is an underlying stability problem with the soil include cracks, crumbling, pooling water, porches and patios pulling away from the foundation, and more.

Assessment Of A Problem

After assessing the concrete in question often, homeowners and businesses are often pleased to find that their concrete can be aligned again using our Polyurethane Injection Technology which lifts and levels instantly.

Reasons to Raise

  • Safety Eliminate tripping hazards.
  • Cost – Half the price of replacing concrete.
  • Time – It can worsen over time. Raising it with polyurethane only takes hours and is ready to use immediately after being raised.
  • Appearance uneven concrete and cracks can be eye sores.
  • Home Value Upgrading, selling, or checking things off creates the perfect first impression for everyone stopping by your home.
  • Structural Damage When concrete settles it can result in the structures around it settling and cracking.
  • Water Damage – Water goes into cracks of a settling concrete and worsens the situation which can cause sunken concrete.
  • Be Green You are saving your current slab from being put into a landfill.

Polyurethane

VS

Mudjacking

Polyurethane uses smaller holes nearly invisible at 5/8″ with fewer holes all around.

Polyurethane uses injected foam under the cement. When the components of the material are injected a reaction happens that causes the material to expand. The material is permanent, never loses density, and only weighs about 2lbs per square foot.

Mudjacking takes up a whole 1 5/8″ with more holes all around

Mudjacking uses sand and portland cement mixed together to help raise cement while weighing instead an average of 100lbs per square foot.

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