20% OFF* Resurfacing

Concrete Resurfacing with Rubber

Concrete is strong, durable, and easy to work with material. However, it does require recurring repair and maintenance. By combining rubber with high tech polymer resins, an incredibly strong, virtually indestructible, non-slippery surface is created and applied to concrete.

Rubber resurfacing of concrete surfaces combines both safety and beauty, especially where a non-slip surface is required. When applied over a new or existing surface, the rubber compound adjusts itself to both fluctuating seasonal temperature changes, and to transient ground movement. We install rubber resurfacing, or concrete resurfacing, in different commercial, residential, and public places including:

  • Water Parks
  • Indoor Swimming Pool Decks
  • Recreational Centers
  • Tennis Courts
  • Driveways
  • Front Steps
  • Outdoor Swimming Pool Decks

Other Concrete Resurfacing Techniques

Concrete Rehab

Earth Stick & Stone undertakes concrete rehab projects from home or building foundations to bridges. We also rehabilitate water tanks and even dams with concrete.

Concrete Resurfacing

Shotcrete

Shotcrete and Gunite are the most effective techniques for repairing damaged concrete. Shotcreting, is the high pressure spraying of wet concrete, using air or strong hydraulic pressure. The process uses mechanics and hydraulics to force wet concrete through a hose, where compressed air increases its velocity at discharge.

Gunite ⎯ Dry Shot or Dry Spray

The process known as Gunite, involves using compressed air to blow a dry mix through a hose, where water is then added at discharge. These processes are especially useful when resurfacing sloped, vertical, or overhead surfaces.

NOTE: The success of this technique depends on the landscaping design firm’s ability to properly match the grout particle sizes with the void sizes in the rocky or granular soil base.

Cement Grouting

Cement grouting is a technique that strengthens granular soil beneath a foundation or reduces water flow through rocky ground, for example under or near a dam. Grout of various compositions, depending on the specific application, is injected under high pressure into the soil or base, where it fills voids and air spaces. The resulting grouted substrate is dramatically less permeable to water and demonstrably stronger.