Reliable, Cost-Effective Structural Repair and Support for Civil and Commercial Infrastructure Applications
You may already know that carbon fiber is quickly becoming the material of choice for retro fit and repair contractors, at a saving of 70%-80% over traditional supplies and methods.
StablWall Carbon Fiber will save you time and money:
- Only takes minutes/hours to install vs. days with traditional methods
- No heavy equipment needed
- Minimal to no down time
- Non-invasive to structure and occupants
- 9 out of 10 decision makers prefer carbon fiber
StablWall carbon fiber as a solution makes better sense for residential, commercial and civil jobs including home repair, building maintenance, bridge reinforcement, high rise buildings support and much more.
We have over 40 years in the structural repair business and StablWall out performs other carbon fiber materials as it’s thinner than a dime and 10 times stronger than outdated steel technology. StablWall carbon fiber is very versatile and can be utilized on anything that is porous.
As you know, as the infrastructures in the United States continue to age, homes and buildings will continue to have on going structural repair needs. Choose Stablwall, for a more effective and more cost efficient solution in this growing industry and watch your referral business and profits increase.
Did you know???
According to the ASCE’s, (American Society of Civil Engineers) 2013 Report Card for America’s Infrastructure, more than 66,000 bridges in America are considered to be structurally deficient. An estimated $76 billion is needed to make these bridges safe again by 2028, but without available funding to replace them, federal, state, and local governments need another option.
Bridges and overpasses are subjected to constant vibrations due to traffic. These vibrations cause tiny cracks in the structures’ reinforced concrete, which may then expand over time. Moisture and oxygen penetrate the tiny cracks, which corrodes the reinforcing steel bar within. As the rebar corrodes and blooms during freeze-thaw cycles, it tends to overcome the compression strength of the surrounding concrete. This bridge in Kentucky had more than 60 corroded concrete columns, and entire sections of concrete overlay had spalled and crumbled off, threatening the bridge’s structural integrity. The DOT did not have the required funding to replace the bridge, and instead chose carbon fiber to repair and strengthen the corroded columns.