Polymers aren’t as colorful as pigments, acids and other raw materials used in decorative concrete. But because they help thin cemetitious toppings hold together, they are just as important.
When you want the look of handmade craftsmanship, nothing beats a hand-troweled finish.
Decorative concrete does its part to help make the Cincinnati Reds ballpark red.
If you’re one of the growing number of contractors making the move from horizontal to vertical, this may be one of your first questions.
This golf course was going to be on national TV, and its owners wanted it to look good. Decorative concrete helped get it ready for its closeup.
A job that began with a mere 80 square feet of overlay snowballed into a decorative concrete transformation — complete with faux hollow tree — for this restaurant and bar.
For contractors and clients looking to improve an existing slab, fix failing concrete or just put some extra decorative oomph onto a surface, cementitious overlays are tops.
When it comes to decorative concrete on floors, sometimes you have to take it off before you lay it down. Take a closer look at your two basic options when clearing the way for new work.
Surface prep is not the most creative part of a decorative concrete project, but it’s also rarely the same old grind.
Thin coatings that can be polished work wonders on new and old floors, but applying them requires knowledge and skill.
Whether you use self-leveling material as your primary pour or over existing concrete, it's an efficient way to get going on a job.