Concrete Repair Bulletin – March/April 2004 There are many methods available to waterproof concrete. One approach gaining acceptance involves a unique crystalline technology. Integral Crystalline Waterproofing can provide a permanent, cost-effective alternative to conventional waterproofing methods.
Concrete Engineering International – Volume 8, No. 1 – Spring 2004 Chemical waterproofing has been used in Europe and North America for more than 50 years, despite this, it is still met with considerable scepticism. In fact many people have never even heard of this method of waterproofing concrete. Repeated and consistent success of chemical … Read More
Arab Construction World – January/ February, 2004 Concrete water works infrastructure such as water & wastewater treatment plants, potable water reservoirs and precast sewage and septic tanks are vulnerable to water damage as a result of high hydrostatic pressure, cracking and structural defects. If these challenges are not overcome, the structure will eventually deteriorate due … Read More
Concrete International Magazine – October, 2003 WATERPROOFING ADMIXTURE AID’S VANCOUVER’S TALLEST BUILDING The Shaw Tower,Vancouver, BC, Canada’s future tallest building, will feature Kryton International Inc.’s, waterproofing technology, Krystol Internal Membrane (KIM).
Concrete International Magazine – April, 2003 The American Concrete Institute (ACI) International Spring 2003 Vancouver Convention was a complete success. “I am proud to have played such an important part in organizing and coordinating the activities.” Says Kari Yuers, Kryton’s President and CEO.
Journal of Commerce – BC and Alberta’s construction magazine – February, 2003 Improvements to the transportation corridor between Vancouver and Whistler being planned in connection with the 2010 Olympic bid will be among key topics when the American Concrete Institute holds its 2003 spring convention in Vancouver, March 30 to April 3.
Journal of Commerce – BC and Alberta’s construction magazine – November, 2002 Planned versatility is the key behind the efficient construction of Vancouver’s tallest concrete building.