Lewis Construction Chooses Stego® Wrap as Critical Component in Hi-Tech Fulfillment Center Project
After 35 years in the concrete construction industry, Steve Lewis has seen dramatic changes in best practices and even bigger leaps in technology.
But nothing may compare to the recent changes the industry has seen to meet the high demands of 21st Century warehouse design: flatter floors, extended joints – anything to make fulfillment, logistics and robotics move more smoothly.
Baker Concrete Solves a Complex Problem with a Simple Solution: Beast® Form Stake and Beast® Concrete Accessories
Spencer Wood had a problem without a solution. The project engineer for Baker Concrete had a massive data center project in New Mexico that came with a critical demand from waterproofing consultants and the building’s owners: absolutely no punctures
in the below-slab vapor barrier.
Floating Cow Patties Are a Thing of the Past for W&N Development
The Vander Linden brothers just have to glance up the street to see how the pour is going. Are the concrete trucks stacking up? Are the concrete trucks rotating in-and-out every 10 minutes?
Breakthrough Termite Barrier Offers a Green Solution
For three generations, Chavez Concrete has been one of the most trusted names in New Mexico. As one of the state’s oldest and largest concrete companies, Chavez knows what it takes to get the job done correctly: dedication, craftsmanship, hands-on leadership, and the ability to select the right tools for the job. When Chavez poured concrete at a Cost Plus World Market® and Bed Bath and Beyond® in Santa Fe, they followed the same steady course and selected Stego® Wrap Vapor Barrier for the project’s below-slab moisture protection.
Peninsula College’s campus is located on the Olympic Peninsula in the jaw-droppingly beautiful city of Port Angeles, Washington. This area is such a gem that any new construction has to be done right yet also fit with the beautiful surroundings.
At the Graton Casino in Rohnert Park, California, the one thing they didn’t want to gamble on with their new expansion was a moisture problem. For Urata & Sons Concrete, Inc, this meant finding a whole new way to support and brace interior forming while maintaining the integrity of the vapor barrier below the concrete. Not doing so could cause excess moisture in the new 200-room hotel, due to open later this year, which could be bad for the overall health of the project. This required new thinking.