Safe and effective solutions for asbestos floor removal
Floor grinding for asbestos removal
If your property was built before the 1980s, its floors may have traces of asbestos adhesive in them. AAH Contracting is a Class A licensed asbestos removalist contractor. Our asbestos floor grinding experts use specialised floor grinding equipment for safe and effective floor asbestos removal.
If you’re concerned there may be asbestos present in your building, call AAH Contracting. Our licensed removalists can carry out a thorough assessment of your building to determine whether your floors need a floor grinding and asbestos removal service.
Our floor grinding service includes:
• Proper work area encapsulation
• Installation of negative air units
• Airborne asbestos fibre monitoring
• Class A asbestos removalist contractors
AAH contracting provides a safe and effective floor grinding service for removing hazardous traces of asbestos. We specialise in the removal of asbestos containing adhesives that were commonly used in building constructions prior to the 1980s.
Our specialised floor grinding equipment effectively breaks down asbestos floor adhesives. While breaking down the asbestos into a friable state, we utilise encapsulation equipment to ensure no airborne asbestos fibres escape from the removal area.
When our Class A licensed asbestos removalists complete their work, your building will be safe for workers to resume construction on your building. Our floor grinding and asbestos removal service is available across Australia. Contact our floor grinding experts to book a free consultation.
What asbestos does floor grinding remove?
This type of glue is an adhesive that’s usually found beneath floor coverings including vinyl blackjack tiles. Asbestos was mixed with this adhesive to make a more durable solution. This adhesive is black in colour and usually crumbles when you try to remove it.
This emulsion adhesive is a synthetic form of adhesive used prior to the 1980s. It was commonly used to install synthetic laminates. You’ll find this adhesive in a lot of buildings where laminate flooring such as floor tiles are bonded to wood timber.
This liquid form of adhesive (also known as Millboard) was typically applied with a brush or sprayer. Over time, It was not uncommon for this adhesive to become extremely brittle and break down. When this fragile adhesive breaks down, it can generate asbestos contaminated dust.