Leaking floor cracks
Cracks in the basement floor are not uncommon, and they are often a result of a rising and falling water table around and below a home. Whenever it rains, or when there's melting snow on the property, it can cause the water table to rise. This can put a lot of pressure (hydrostatic pressure) on the basement floor. Over time, this can actually prove to be too much for the concrete to handle, and it can cause cracks to form. They may be small at first, but they will eventually get much larger and deeper in size.
As time passes, the rising and falling water table will push a lot of water seepage through the crack. This moisture on the floor can cause serious damage to anything in its path, and it can also cause stains to form on the floor and on anything it comes in contact with. This water may also come in contact with wooden materials - i.e. floor joists, support beams, stairs, banisters, etc. This will cause the wood to rot and warp. Over time, this can jeopardize the structural integrity of a home.
Leaking floor cracks can take away from a home's value quite extensively, as well. This is not good news for a homeowner who wants to sell their property in the near future. The leaking crack will first need to be taken care of, and our team of certified waterproofing professionals will be able to install one of many different waterproofing systems to make sure that the water stays out of the home where it belongs. We offer a variety of sump pumps, and the No Water System® which has proven time and time again to be effective at keeping moisture out of the basement environment where it will not be able to do any kind of damage.
No Water System® (click here)
The result of decades of practical experience, specialized research, and professional engineering. The No Water System® will leave you with a dry and usable basement while offering many benefits that you will not find with any other basement waterproofing company's system.
Dual Pump Pack® (click here)
The Dual Pump Pack® consists of two, cast iron, high quality AC pumps. If the primary pump fails, the secondary pump takes over automatically. This take-over process will set off an alarm to let you know that the primary pump will have to be replaced.