Seal coating can greatly extend the life of your asphalt, as well as remedy any existing damage and beautify your lot. We provide total asphalt maintenance.
Please give us a call today if you need any assistance with your asphalt, and take advantage of our free estimates!
provides comprehensive parking lot maintenance. From simple pothole repairs, to complete parking lot overhauls, we can provide it all at a competitive price and professional service. Find more information about our services below, including:
1. Asphalt Sealcoating
2. Asphalt Patching
3. Asphalt Resurfacing
4. Parking Lot Painting and Striping
5. Asphalt Crack Repair
6. Brick & block pavers installations
7.Concrete installations and sidewalk
Sealcoat is a liquid that is applied to asphalt to protect it from oxidation and the damage caused by winter cracking, as well as UV rays and traffic.
Since asphalt is a petroleum product, other petroleum products will react with the surface. This includes vehicle oil and gasoline. The sealcoat will act as a barrier against those materials. Properly applied sealcoat can save an owner of a property $100,000 or more over the life of a hot mix asphalt pavement.
DavisCo only uses the best sealer Brewercote. It forms a tough, durable and flexible coating that protects asphalt pavements from the damaging elements of weather, water, salts, gas and other petro-chemicals.
A clean, well maintained parking lot gives your customers confidence in your company. In addition, a clearly marked and striped parking lot is safer for your customers and helps prevent accidents.
One of the biggest benefits of marking or striping your parking lot is safety. When lines do not exist or are faded, there is no structure or guidance for your customers to know where to park. This can result in vehicle towing, fire department issues, door dings, fender benders, and even accidents. These types of accidents almost always result in naming you and your company as the responsible party. Having your parking lot lines, curbs, handicap, and directional arrows painted can save you a great deal of time and money.
Installing any Bricks & Blocks pavers you want.
Setting the Blocks.
1. We excavate and dig out any loam or fill to reach stable undisturbed subsoil.
2. Lay the base then spread and compact the paver base with vibratory plate compactor followed by a 1-inch layer of concrete sand. 3. Set the edge. We nail down a metal or plastic edging to give the pavers a firm support that will hold them in a tight place. 4. Lay the pieces. We then set the pavers snug to one another in a pattern that minimizes the number of cut pieces. 5. We then fill the joints. Spread mason's sand over the surface, and work it into the joints with a vibratory plate compactor.
Concrete is a mixture consisting of sand, gravel once wet turns into a glue that holds it all together. It’s important to us to have cement prepare the mixture, so that when we arrive it is the correct thickness: enough water should be added to the mixture (this substance is called slump) so that it pours easily without being too wet. Laying concrete is a grueling job. It’s heavy, messy, and can start drying fast, so we make sure we make a space available for truck to park that is closest to the site as possible. If it’s a driveway or sidewalk, it may be able to be poured directly into the forms without hauling, but if it’s a back patio, it must be carried via wheelbarrows. So when we install concrete on a cooler, cloudier day: not only does it make the work less strenuous, it also prevents the cement from drying too fast.Finishing Touches After laying concrete, then we level to make sure its correct. A board is dragged across the top to make it even with the forms (called screeding). Then it’s smoothed with a wood float: not only does this improve its appearance, it also makes it stronger by driving the larger stones into the cement while bringing the finer particles (sand and grit) to the top. Then the cement is separated from the form and joints are created: cement shrinks as it hardens, so joints prevent it from it cracking. At this point, we then broom the surface to create a decorative brushed texture. Lastly it should be left alone to dry.
However, cement doesn’t really dry—it cures. The slower it cures, the stronger the results. So once leave, you’ll need to wet down the surface for a few days and always cover it with moist burlap or a tarp to slow the process. You could also apply a finish that’ll seal in moisture.