Structural Repairs  

Structural repair is always essential when ensuring the safety of your building, bridge or other structure. We have repair materials to seal connection joints in concrete and masonry, solvent-free and odourless options, age-resistant and anti-weathering, as well as those that can be used on metal. In the case of structural repair, you should ALWAYS talk to a structural engineer before choosing a product or embarking on a project. Our team can help you choose the right materials over the phone, via email, or social media, but we cannot diagnose the extent of your damage.   

When it comes to structural damage, it can put a lot of lives at risk. The diagnosis is imperative, as is the choosing of the correct product from our extensive range. Is it a hairline crack? Or non-dormant structural damage? If a bridge were to collapse on your land, or worse an office block in the height of the working week, the financial and moral implications would be colossal. If you are even the least bit sure about which product to choose, give our Technical Support Team a call on 0113 245 5450 (once you've spoken to an engineer).

Below are a small selection of the most commonly searched for products from this vast Structural Repair category - alternately, click a sub-category for full product and sub-category ranges:

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Sika are an industry-leading chemical company from Switzerland, that specialise in motor and building supplies.

This section sees us showcase four of their esteemed brands – Sikadur, Sika CarboDur, SikaCeram and SikaWrap:

  • Sikadur: A selection of products aimed to strengthen and rigid bond areas in construction such as concrete bridges
  • Sika CarboDur: Carbon fibre plates and reinforced polymers designed to strengthen concrete, timber and masonry.
  • SikaCeram: A set of waterproofing, non-slip, rapid set and wall tile adhesives.
  • Sika Wrap: Carbon fibre wraps and cords for structural strengthening.

Examples:

  • Dormant cracks
  • Non-dormant cracks
  • Excessive loading
  • Thermal expansion from shock or weather conditions
  • Faulty measurements or conditioning during original laying
  • Cold weather during original foundation laying
  • Steel reinforcement damaged or exposed
  • Sub-grade settlement
  • Excessive shrinkage during curing
  • Tensile stress exceeding the strength of the concrete
  • Degradation caused by corrosion or fire
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