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When it comes to bordering walls, pools and other installations, it pays to get edgy. Here are a few fresh options.
From presale to reseal, educating customers in how to maintain their decorative concrete is a lengthy process.
A garage floor is one heck of a challenging place for the beautiful artwork and skillful craftsmanship of a decorative concrete application. Hot tires, oil, battery acid, brake fluid and strong coffee make daily assaults on an applicator’s masterpiece.
Colors must be matched. Costs must be controlled. There are all sorts of variables to consider when repairing a decorative concrete floor. Luckily, several products aim to help you get things fixed.
While Phoenix bartenders made their last pours of the night, Peter Boccaccio of Peter Boccaccio Decorative Concrete Design was getting ready to make his first of the day. A 2 a.m. start is the first step to beating the heat on an acid-stain job in the desert.
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.
Acrylic stains for concrete often replace acids — but even more intriguingly, the two can work together.
In case you had any doubts... surface prep is everything. The most important thing about a microtopping is what lies underneath.
Take the pressure off with air-entraining agents with a pressure release.
FlexCrete is a form of aerated concrete that contains as much as 60 percent fly ash. Unlike traditional aerated concretes, it is not cured under heat or pressure, so it uses much less energy to produce.
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