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Cold Joints in Your Home’s Foundation

As a homeowner, you want to make sure that your property is in the best shape possible. You may be tempted to try and fix any issues that arise yourself or even with the help of a friend or family member. But when it comes to maintaining your home's foundation, it isn't something you can take lightly. Cold joints are an issue that should be addressed as soon as possible, and they should be fixed by a professional.

What Are Cold Joints?

Cold joints occur when two concrete foundations have been poured at different times and then connected. This usually happens during repairs or additions to the original structure. The cold joint between the two slabs of concrete can cause structural problems over time if left unfixed. This can lead to more serious stability issues for your home's foundation because cold joints weaken load-bearing walls and create voids underneath your slab foundation.

Why Should I Hire a Professional?

When it comes to fixing a cold joint in your home's foundation, there is no room for error. Although it might seem like an easy job from the outside, making sure that the fix is done correctly requires both skill and experience. A professional contractor has the proper training and knowledge necessary to complete this type of job correctly without causing any further damage to your home's foundation. They will use special techniques such as epoxy injection or pressure grouting to ensure that the cold joint is properly sealed off and won't cause any more problems down the line. Additionally, hiring a professional means that you have peace of mind knowing that this important job was done correctly by someone who knows what they're doing!

Cold joints can cause serious damage if left unfixed, so make sure you hire a professional contractor, like New England Foundation Crack Repair, if you ever suspect one in your home's foundation. With our expertise, we will be able to identify and repair any cold joints quickly and efficiently without causing any further damage or disruption to your home's stability. Keeping up with regular maintenance of your home's foundation will save you money in the long run—so don't skimp on quality!

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