We use PolyLevel® to lift concrete slabs to a level position with less weight and disruption than the legacy mud jacking or slab jacking process.
The void under the concrete slab as PolyLevel® was starting to expand.
The void beneath the concrete slab, before PolyLevel®.
PolyLevel® begins to expand immediately.
Post foundation underpinning & PolyLevel®.
The horizontal crack here indicates foundation lift.
One of the Supportworks support piers & brackets in place.
Another angle of the Supportworks pier & bracket in place.
Stairstep cracks in brickwork indicates foundation movement.
The 2D topographical map from the FER. This is part of our forensic foundation inspection.
The 3D topographical map from the FER. This is part of our forensic foundation inspection.
Interior drywall cracks are a common indicator the house has experienced foundation movement.
Floor gaps, along with floors that are out of level, also indicate foundation movement.
The owners of this 1976 single family home in Holbrook, Arizona reached out to us after noticing several symptoms of a potential foundation issue. It was important to the Homeowner to not just repair the signs of stress, but to find out what was causing them. Making sure the problem did not get worse and maintaining home value was also important.
A free initial, level A, foundation inspection noted a number of symptoms related to a foundation issue. Some of these foundation problem indicators included:
The AZFS Consultant recommended a Forensic Foundation Inspection, or level B, foundation inspection. Upon completion of the Forensic Foundation Inspection, the Homeowners are presented with a Forensic Engineered Report, or FER. This report includes a sixteen-step inspection and review process along with a recommended repair plan that is stamped by a licensed professional engineer.