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Standard Trowelled System

Overview of this package

This package is ideal where you need a floor that slopes or ‘falls’ to a drain. It will give a very strong food grade epoxy floor and a neat finish with good long-term durability. Trowelled flooring takes a lot longer to cure than a standard floor due to the volume of epoxy, so we ask that you schedule such a floor well in advance. For more information or a quote,call us on 1800 033 444.

This system generally includes:

  • Removal/ treatment of existing flooring (if necessary)
  • Grinding
  • Removal of drummy/unsound area
  • Patch of any cracks etc
  • Building falls using high strength epoxy mortar
  • Prime, patch & grind
  • Triple coat of 100% solids two pack epoxy
  • Non-slip profile as required
Key Benefits of Trowelled Flooring
  • Easy to clean
  • Non-Tainting
  • No puddling
  • Chemical resistant
  • Very Durable
  • Long Lasting
  • Food Grade
  • Anti-Slip
We Can Also Add
  • Drain Repair
  • Coving
  • Joint Sealing
Suitable Applications
  • Abattoirs/ Meat Processing
  • Other Wet/Heavy Food Processing
  • Pharmaceuticals
  • Catering/Restaurant Kitchens
  • Washrooms
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.

Floors That Use This


Is there any advantage of doing falls in epoxy rather than concrete?

Yes, we would recommend this, as epoxy is much stronger and the falls can be sealed with an epoxy layer immediately, as opposed to concrete where the curing time is much longer.

Is joint sealing necessary under a trowelled floor?

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.

What is the strength of epoxy as compared to the strength of concrete?

This varies depending on resin amount, but strengths of up to 94mpa are achievable with epoxy mortars, whereas typical concrete strength is 20-40mpa.