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For Coolrooms

Overview of this package

The concrete in coolroom floors tends to be quite damaged by the extreme temperatures, which is why it needs a lot more preparation than the usual. Another difference between this system and our standard system is that a coolroom floor needs a much heavier non-slip profile so that a smooth ice crust cannot form on top, creating a major slip hazard. For more information or a quote, call us on 1800 033 444.

  • Removal of existing flooring
  • Scoring & scabbling of concrete for a rough, keyed surface
  • Drying & cleaning of concrete
  • Priming of concrete
  • Patching of any cracks or gouges
  • Light grind
  • Triple coat of heavy duty epoxy
  • Very heavy non-slip profile incorporated to equivalent of R13
Key Benefits of Standard Flooring
  • Hygienic
  • Chemical resistant
  • Non-Tainting
  • Food Grade
  • Very Durable
  • Temperature Resistant
We Can Also Add
  • Coving Repair
  • Joint Sealing
Suitable Applications
  • Coolrooms
  • Blast Freezers
  • Freezer Rooms
Standard Colours
Standard Slip Ratings
  • Smooth – no slip rating – no non-slip media. Suitable for: decorative floors, flour mills (more about this here)
  • Light – equivalent to an R9-R10 slip rating – light non-slip media. Suitable for: dry ramps/ slopes, entry foyers, dry warehouses
  • Medium – equivalent to an R10-R11 slip rating – slightly heavier non-slip media. Suitable for most food factories, kitchens.
  • Heavy – equivalent to R11 to R12 slip rating – very coarse non-slip media. Suitable for very wet areas, abattoirs etc.
  • Very heavy – equivalent to R13 slip rating. Very large amount of coarse non-slip media. Suitable for freezers, coolrooms or other dangerously slippery areas.

What About These Extras?


What temperature will my coolroom have to be brought to for you to lay new epoxy?

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.

Will the non-slip profile stop an ice sheet from forming? How?

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.
If the floor is still wet when you go to lay down the flooring, is that OK?
No, the floor needs to be dry.
Is it possible to do a continuous floor from a kitchen into a blast freezer?
Yes, although at the threshold we would typically install a flexible joint to accommodate expansion and contraction of the two floors.