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Grain Bin Floor Repair Arkansas, Missouri, Mississippi, Tennessee, Louisiana, and Oklahoma

Leveling grain bin floors is essential to the overall function of the structure. Because grain bins are found on most large farms and used to store corn, soybeans, and other grains, these bins are vital for the needs of exporting these goods and domestically providing feed, food, and fuel.

It Takes a Concrete Expert To Repair Grain Bin Floors

Depending on the subsoil beneath your bin floors, soil settlement can be a common issue for grain bin foundations. Luckily, at Airlift Concrete Experts, we can test the soils beneath a bin and understand why grain bin settlement occurs. Armed with this information, we can assist in repairing your grain bin floor.

There are several reasons why settled grain bins should be repaired. If your grain bin is settling, the floor will become uneven. Therefore, the grains themselves may not be retrieved from the sweeper. In addition, the grain sweeper may also be affected if it is constantly working on an unlevel concrete floor.

Moreover, grain bin settlement may increase the chances of crack formations on the bin floor. This can lead to water problems such as too much moisture, mold, and even pooling water. Consequently, water that enters the bin may be harmful to the stored grain, and the bin itself.

Airlift Concrete Experts can repair your grain bin floor and restore the foundation by solidifying subsoils 4'-8' below to fix the initial problem and raise the floor back up. Our experienced team has quality industry devices to test the subsoil and get clear results on the necessary measures that need to be taken to restore the bin flooring. Our team's expertise can return the settled grain bin flooring back to its original form. This leads to no more moisture problems and no more pooling water in the bin.

Contact Airlift Concrete Experts today, so we can discuss solutions for your settled grain bin floors. We service a large area in the midwest including, Arkansas, Missouri, Mississippi, Tennessee, Louisiana, and Oklahoma.