Why Choose Us
This varies depending on resin amount, but strengths of up to 94mpa are achievable with epoxy mortars, whereas typical concrete strength is 20-40mpa.
We recommend trowelled floors where the floor needs to fall to a drain, or where the floor needs building up. See a comparison here (link to blog post)
Our consultants will give you an honest assessment of your floor and give you a recommendation based on this.
No, although it needs to be noted that any equipment that blocks access to the floor will prevent us from giving an unbroken resin layer.
We strongly maintain that joint sealing is required wherever two floor surfaces meet that are likely to expand and contract or move differentially from one another. Apart from some very specialised membrane-type systems, food factory floors that are hard and chemical-resistant will not stand up to the movement that is typical at expansion joints.
New concrete should be left 28 days prior to being coated with epoxy. In situations where time lag is an issue, we recommend using a high strength epoxy mortar instead of concrete as this can be overcoated within a day of being laid.
Not necessarily, although the flake profile can be used as a type of non-slip media if a non-slip floor is required.
This depends on the condensation and surface water in the room. If the surface water sits at a depth greater than the profile of the floor, the answer is obviously no.
Ideally the floor should be 8°C or above and the concrete should be dry. However, we understand that this isn’t always possible and there are solutions available to deal with lower temperatures.
If asbestos removal is required, we are more than happy to arrange it if our clients are happy with that.
No, the floor needs to be dry.
Yes, although at the threshold we would typically install a flexible joint to accommodate expansion and contraction of the two floors.