High-density polyurethane concrete leveling is the most efficient, cost-effective, and environmentally-friendly way to raise and stabilize existing concrete slabs. Used extensively by DOTs for over 3 decades, polyurethane concrete leveling has been real-world tested under the toughest conditions.
Polyurethane offers many advantages compared to other concrete leveling methods. Some advantages include:
Provides excellent coverage (within 1/32 of an inch)
Repels water and will not shrink
Doesn't add stress to the concrete and maintains its structural integrity (due to 5/8" injection holes)
Has extreme lifting capability
Is lightweight compared to grout (125-250 lbs/yard versus 2,500 lbs/yard)
Sub-seals floors and waterproofs walls
Cost-effective and eco-friendly
What do we do?
If you have settling concrete slab, the soil underneath the concrete has settled and needs filling. Regardless of what is causing your settlement, we can lift and level sunken concrete slabs back to the desired height.
We Level Concrete and Underseal Concrete to Fill Voids and STOP settling. We UNDERSEAL and LEVEL Highways, Bridge Approaches, Sidewalks, Waterfalls, Runways, Taxiways, Garage Floors, Warehouse Floors, Industrial Floors, Loading Docks, Basement Floors, Patios, Court Yards, Planters, Stone Walls, AC Pads, Pool Decks, Schools, Pools, Concrete Slabs, Asphalt and Sun Rooms.
We use GPR (ground penetrating radar) to quickly, safely and accurately locate subsurface voids. In addition to being used for slab lifting purposes, Ground Penetrating Radars can be used in landfills, streets, parking lots, cemeteries, bridges, and more.
Because we are committed to customer satisfaction and quality service, we are proud members of the Home Builders Association and the Better Business Bureau.
Our residential service area includes Missouri and Kansas. For commercial concrete leveling, we serve the following areas: Arkansas, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, and South Carolina.