Our microcement can be used both internally and externally. In both settings it will require a sealer to be applied to afford it water-resistant properties.
Microcement is suitable for wet rooms and walk-in showers because it is a waterproof product. However it is only as good as the substrate onto which it is applied so it should only ever be used as part of a … Continued
Yes it is. However the substrate must also be suitable. So if you have a solid base (such as a concrete screed) then the microcement will go straight over the top. If the substrate is a timber floor then it … Continued
Yes our Microcement is waterproof provided it is complimented with a sealer. It obtains further protection using our penetrative sealer. Regular waxing of the microcement also provides extra protection and water-resistance.
Yes it can be used in bathrooms and wet areas however we recommend you seek our advice or better still training before undertaking such projects.
A pH-neutral cleaner is best for decorative concrete flooring. Avoid harsh cleaning products such as ammonia, citrus, bleach, vinegar or pine cleaners because they can react with the concrete and etch the surface. For daily cleaning, it is enough to … Continued
Essentially any joint need to be solid. So the piece of wood/MDF etc that is forming the splashback needs to be bonded REALLY well to both the wall and worktop. Using glue and using screws is the best way to … Continued
Microcement is an extremely robust product. That said it is only as robust as the sub-base. The sub-base needs to be structurally sound so that there is NO movement in it. Any movement will mean an increased risk of cracking … Continued
First of all, research. We have plenty of videos on microcement application showing all the tools and materials you need. If you are going to do this project then you need to know what you’re doing right? Link to Our … Continued
When going over underfloor heating, the substrate onto which the microcement is laid needs to be dry. The moisture content in the floor should be no more than 4-5%. Ideally, the underfloor heating should have been operational for at least … Continued