We can fix walkways, pool decks, porches & patios, steps, driveways , sidewalks, basements, stoops, un-level grain bins, bridge approaches, streets, trip hazards and we can help with new concrete as well.
NEW CONCRETE, STAMPED OR REGULAR
Why choose us over our competitors?
As we would rather fix your concrete but if we cannot we are the only company that will replace it if needed.
- We guarantee our work for 2 years. If your sunken concrete is over 10 years old and we raise your sidewalk or driveway and within 2 years it drops more than ¼” – we will raise it again for free!
- We are good for the environment. Our polyurethane foam filling product is made from recycled materials that were made in the U.S.!
- Have you been told you need to replace your concrete? We can be 50-70% less than the cost of replacing your concrete! Why replace your good concrete when you can raise your concrete with an eco-friendly product. No reason we can think of!
- The material will take the path of least resistance and will fill in all voided areas.
If your concrete has created a hazardous or unappealing condition and you want it fixed for good, Mr. Level is the solution for you. Our application is used across the residential, commercial and municipal industries from sidewalks and driveways to roads and bridges.
The polyurethane has an impressive lifespan, for it is not affected by water, does not change it shape or form, and will not break down over time as other materials often do. This technology is now the preferred concrete repair solution for municipalities, DOT's, contractors, and residential. From projects on interstate highways, to a single concrete slab at a residence, our process is so cost effective, that no job is too big or too small.
Mudjacking is a proven technology for concrete lifting and is eco-friendly as well. Drilling holes makes a little dust and if we have to saw cut your concrete this can sometimes make a lot of dust if water is not used. Water can be used to keep dust down if this is an issue for the customer. The process originally used a mixture of topsoil and sand, resulting in a sticky "mud-like" substance; hence the term mudjacking.