Fire Safety and Industrial Roof Systems

Fire Safety and Industrial Roof Systems

What impacts roof fire safety?

Government figures show there were over 4,200 fires in England between 2018 and 2020, where the roof was considered to play a primary role in growth and spread. According to fire service reports, around half of all roof fires are the result of arson.

Hot works are another cause, whether from welding, grinding or other applications of heat, including torch-applied roofing materials. Solar panels and air-conditioning units can be fire hazards too, with electrical arcing being a particular area of concern.

But fire can also spread from elsewhere within industrial buildings with devastating consequences, particularly where a roof or its coatings are made from combustible materials. Faulty electrical wiring is a common cause of fires for commercial premises.

Raising the issue

Fire safety measures tend to focus on compartmentalising areas of a building, but particularly in the case of older industrial buildings, the roof could be overlooked. Many business owners and managers might not consider the implications of roof fire safety, so it’s worthwhile bringing this to their attention.

You might choose to highlight the 2019 fire which destroyed a state-of-the-art Ocado warehouse, resulting in 400 redundancies and costs of well over £100m. Although there were several factors that influenced the progress of the fire, once it had got into the roof it inevitably resulted in total collapse.

Even where the full collapse of a building is avoided, the costs of repair can be crippling. And with numerous industrial roof fires reported every year, there’s clearly room for improvement.

Roof fire safety and the law

The laws concerning fire standards for flat roofs are not clearly defined, although there are increasing calls for the roof to be treated as a ‘fifth wall’. There are many popular terms that imply a degree of protection from fire but may lack meaning in legal terms, such as ‘Fireproof’, ‘fire retardant’, ‘fire safe’ and ‘Class 0’.

Until recently the Building Regulations and Approved Document B had focussed attention primarily on walls, and although some changes have now been introduced there is a general belief that the regulations should go even further. For example, although the external spread of fire is dealt with in part B4 of the Building Regulations, there is no outright ban on the use of combustible material in flat roofs or insulation.

Approved Document B of the Building Regulations is concerned with the evaluation of a roof’s performance when subjected to extreme heat. The highest achievable level is BROOF(T4), but this still fails to take into account the way in which individual components will react to fire. Neither does it indicate how well the roof might perform if exposed to fire from elsewhere in the building, including the implications of smoke production and the emission of toxic gases.

One practical way of getting around this is to check roofing materials for their Euroclass rating, regarding its reaction to exposure by fire. Non-combustible materials will have a rating of either A1 or A2-s3,d2. It’s worth noting that roofing products containing materials with a Euroclass rating as low F can still achieve the highest performance level of BROOF(T4).

This shows that even BROOF(T4) is not sufficient to ensure compliance with the current regulations. And since they specify that any roofing materials over compartment walls must be on a deck or substrate of A2-s3,d2 material at the very least, it’s essential to ensure this is done. One way forward is to advise your clients to get a Declaration of Performance (DoP) certificate from roofing product manufacturers.

When it comes to fire safety, we would recommend advising your clients to check their roofing products and materials do not hinder the legal fire classification of a roof.

Once applied and fully dry, Giromax® coating products are a fire-safe option for industrial roofing systems. BBA Approved and guaranteed for up to 20 years, our range of market-leading coatings are a high-performance choice for a variety of roof and guttering repairs.

The History of Cladding: Metal Roofing

Roofing materials

Metal roofing has its roots in the American Civil War, when Robert Morris, a manufacturer from New Jersey, decided to create a sheet metal roof for his own home in Philadelphia. He’s credited with being the first person to do so, although it wasn’t long before other people started to recognise the benefits of this material.

Originally, asbestos cement cladding was the popular choice for roofing systems. In the late 19th century, agricultural buildings in the UK used this type of material. As it was relatively cheap and fireproof, its use became much more widespread during World War II. But it faced stiff competition from vinyl siding and wood clapboard in the years following the war, and once asbestos fell out of favour it ceased to be such a viable option.

Meanwhile the use of aluminium had also been helping to make asbestos cement cladding obsolete. Widely available in the post-war years, aluminium alloy was cheap, flexible and strong, making it an ideal choice for a roofing material.

Corrugated iron had also been developed at the start of the 19th century in England, creating rigid cladding panels without too much excess weight. This enabled them to be installed cheaply and easily, making them extremely popular for a range of uses. Within just a few years the French had come up with galvanisation, in which metal is combined with zinc to prevent the spread of rust, as well as making the material resistant to fire.

Over in Canada, tinplate iron roofing became popular before spreading south to the US. Low-cost, lightweight and requiring little or no maintenance, tinplate roofing was popular throughout the 19th century, in part thanks to its ability to withstand embossing, giving it a decorative effect. This was followed by terne plate, which requires iron to be treated with an alloy of tin and lead.

Popular metal roofs

Nowadays, steel and aluminium are the two most popular options for metal roofing systems. They are cost-effective, hardwearing and easy to work with. Steel is stronger, heavier and easy to coat with protective finishes which guard against corrosion and rust. Aluminium is rust-resistant and much lighter, but it’s also easier to dent and it costs more too.

Other metals are sometimes used for metal cladding. Copper has been used as a roofing material for centuries and is admired for its inbuilt resistance to rust, and for the way it weathers to an attractive finish. Lead is another traditional roofing material, which is extremely durable and highly malleable. However, both of these options are fairly expensive and are a great attraction for thieves, who appreciate its resale value!

Zinc is also sometimes used as a roofing material, thanks to its versatility and resistance to corrosion. Other options include various alloys, created from more than one type of metal for enhanced durability and strength.

Metal roofing issues

Roofs made from metal profile sheets can withstand extreme temperatures and resist all types of weather conditions. But the cut edges are exposed to oxygen, which causes them to deteriorate and corrode over time. Once rust has set in, the integrity of the cladding is very quickly compromised, so it’s essential to undertake regular checks.

Cut edge corrosion is usually most visible across the horizontal edges, where the material is involved in eaves, seams and overlays. But this type of damage is usually not visible without a thorough inspection, making it all too easy to overlook. Water can get in, spreading through capillary action, and needs to be addressed quickly to avoid further problems.

Regular checks are an essential part of an effective metal roofing maintenance programme. It’s recommended that skylights and gutter overhangs should be regularly inspected to make sure they’re in good repair, quickly removing any potential blockages. Even small amounts of water or chemicals building up in gutters could potentially affect the cut edges of metal cladding, which could lead to expensive and inconvenient repairs over time.

When checking a metal roof on an older commercial property, it’s important to use the right type of products to carry out any repairs, especially when it comes to dealing with cut-edge corrosion. Giromax has a range of coating products designed for metal profile roofs. Our products address the top and reverse side of the cut edge using laminar flake technology that seals and bonds with corrosion. Easy to apply, our products have a 20-year guarantee.

If you need advice on choosing products for roofing repairs, please speak to the Giromax team who will be able to offer guidance. Call 01455 558969 today or make an enquiry.

Unforeseen Dilapidations

Schedule of Condition at the start of the lease period

The Schedule of Condition relating to the property is an important starting point. Where the Schedule of Condition is not carried out sufficiently, there’s very little room for legal manoeuvring later on. So, it’s important that your client begins any lease with a fully completed schedule, including high-quality images for avoidance of any doubt over the condition of the property at the start of the tenancy.

For the purposes of dilapidations, it’s absolutely essential to include key clauses that specifically refer to the Schedule of Condition. These clauses should fully reference yield up clauses and repairs, as well as decorating expectations and rent reviews, so that everyone knows exactly what’s expected of them.

Of course, it’s usual for the tenant to be required to undertake repairs and to redecorate the premises internally, externally or both. But it’s vital this is put down in writing. Building owners must state the exact responsibilities of the tenant, especially when it comes to drains, boilers and roofing issues, for example. It’s also important to include details about any expenses or professional fees that the tenant will be responsible for paying.

Metal Roof

Landlords may need a Declaration of Intention

The whole point of dilapidations is the aim of returning the property to the building owner or landlord in the same state – or better – than at the start of the tenancy period. This ensures the landlord won’t be out of pocket when renting the premises out to the next tenant. But this implies the landlord will be retaining the property for the same, or similar, purposes.

These days, an increasing number of office and shop owners are deciding to convert buildings to living accommodation instead. And if this is the case, there’s no onus on the tenant to restore the property to its former state, since that would be of no benefit to the landlord. The landlord can issue a Declaration of Intention which will show the intended use of the premises going forward, which helps to clarify the situation for all parties.

Man on Metal Roof

Dilapidations and roofing

Clients can sometimes overlook the roof when preparing the Schedule of Condition, but the importance of subjecting this to a thorough survey will be at the forefront of any surveyor’s mind. Building owners or landlords may need reminding that this needs to happen at the start and the end of a lease. It safeguards both tenants and landlords against unwanted and unexpected costs at the end of the lease period, especially if the roof becomes damaged.

As a thorough roof inspection will reveal any problems or issues that could be of concern over time, this enables both the tenant and the landlord to see clear evidence of where the roof is in its lifecycle at the start of the lease term. So, any problems can be dealt with quickly and efficiently when the end of the lease is reached, avoiding any unexpected issues and nasty surprises in the long term.

Checking the roof for a Schedule of Condition report usually involves hiring a cherry picker for a few hours. It may be an additional cost for building owners, but when you explain the advantages of knowing exactly what condition the roof is in, it’s a highly worthwhile expense. Your client needs to remember their property can only retain its value and legal conditions, when a building has been thoroughly checked for any unforeseen dilapidation repairs.

Close Image of Metal Roof

When it comes to dilapidations, the Giromax team are on hand to provide you with technical guidance and market-leading roof coatings. Call 01455 558969 today or make an enquiry.

What is the Best Treatment for Cut Edge Corrosion in Profiled Steel Roof Sheeting?

What is Cut Edge Corrosion?

Roof sheet manufacturers’ performance statements refer to the lifetime of the pre-finished steel sheet in terms of the period when the building owner must consider whether to re-paint the sheet, either to upgrade the aesthetics or to preserve protection of the steel substrate. Within that lifetime, edge peel may arise from normal weathering. It is most often seen at sheet overlaps and at eaves and gutter overhangs, and if neglected, this edge corrosion can eventually compromise the structural integrity of the sheet.

The development of cut edge corrosion is difficult to predict. It is progressive by nature and accelerates in proportion to the accumulation of conductive elements especially capillary held water, eventually overcoming the protective sacrificial barrier which is usually zinc or a zinc alloy. Ideally, long sheets from ridge to eaves should be specified, reducing the need for overlaps. In practice, this is not always possible where long runs or translucent sheets are required.

Cut Edge Corrosion

How can we treat Cut Edge Corrosion?

If the problem of cut edge corrosion has subsequently arisen, its treatment must necessarily follow a specification that excludes water from the lap, without the ability to lift and reset the roof sheets. In addition, the joint must remain flexible enough to accommodate stresses from building movement, sheet expansion and foot traffic and withstand extremes of weathering, temperature, and UV.

This is a difficult specification to achieve and one that was best serviced for many years by the use of the traditional silicone system. Successful treatment however, depended on two key factors which inevitably could be viewed as system limitations.

What are the limitations of traditional silicone based treatments?

1. Firstly, corrosion control depended entirely on the adhesion properties of silicone in being able to smother and starve the substrate of the two main agents of rust – air and moisture.

Using a silicone-based system, adhesion can only be achieved on a completely dry surface.

2. Secondly, to fully accommodate sheet movement and keep the lap sealed, the system must remain flexible.

A silicone-based system remains relatively soft, especially during its curing cycle which makes it potentially vulnerable to impact and abrasion damage, especially from the curiosity of birds.

So what options are available that avoid the limitations of silicone based systems?

With these restrictions in mind Giromax have introduced a more technologically advanced solution.

Giromax® uses the latest hybrid technology that takes full advantage of properties introduced and developed to overcome the application and wear limitations of silicone alone.

Fully moisture tolerant, the Giromax® system can adhere to all surfaces in the treatment of corrosion, by penetrating and binding at the molecular level to barrier air and moisture from the substrate using laminar flake technology.

By removing application restrictions and performance limitations, the Giromax® system achieves complete adhesive encapsulation of the overlap, hardening to a tough elastic coating with high impact and abrasion resistance.

What impact will this decision have on your commercial roofing project?

Using the latest technology and avoiding the limitations of traditional silicone systems will lead to better results in less time, saving on labour costs and allowing you to complete more work faster.

If you are still using traditional silicone based systems, here are the reasons why you need to shift to Giromax technology:

– One Coat System

– Use straight from the tin

– Comprehensive Colour Range – at no extra cost

– Same Day Wash and Apply

– Reduced Labour & Access costs

– Cures harder – resilient to ‘Bird Attack’

– Less time spent on site and working at height

– 20 Year Guarantee

Have more questions? Need pricing information?

Get in touch

9 Reasons Why Recoating your Commercial Roof Will Save You Money

1- Your roof may fail under the added weight…

The first consideration must be whether or not the building structure will bear the weight of another layer of recommended gauge steel sheets and supporting framework. Calculations must factor in snow loading.

2- More holes = more problems down the line

‘Through fix’ installations that utilise the existing purlins must necessarily involve drilling further holes in the existing sheet, risking moisture penetration and air leakage leading to condensation.

3- You will create the issue of CONDENSATION…

Where the old roof is retained as a liner, a new vapour protection layer must be added if it cannot be sealed. The VCL should be located above what will become the internal sheet but is difficult to seal when punctured with fixings for the support brackets for the new skin, risking ‘cold bridging’.

4- Matching performance properties for all other materials

A vast array of support and ancillary fixings, sealants and thermal performance materials must match the design life guarantee of the chosen over-sheet system.

5- Over-sheeting causes heavy disruption to your site

A strictly controlled programme involving large and heavy deliveries, storage, movement of men and materials and handling must be carefully planned and safely managed.

6- Recoating is inevitable!

Like the original sheet, the over-sheet will itself need recoating as it reaches its normal expected repaint schedule. The same factors affecting performance will prevail on the factory coating of an over-sheet option. Cut edge corrosion will almost inevitably occur during its lifetime.

7- Recoating is the sustainable choice…

Steel sheet production requires large resources of finite raw materials and energy. Having a steel roof already in place requires only recoating to protect it indefinitely.

8- Life-cycle costs far greater with over-sheeting

Over-sheeting means double roof sheet disposal at building end of life.

9 – Giromax® Roofcoat is revolutionising the coating industry…

Giromax® Roofcoat is the NEW cut edge corrosion treatment from Giromax Technology, achieving better results for longer. It can be sprayed directly from the tin. No mixing required. And like previous versions is fully moisture tolerant which means it can be applied to wet surfaces, hardening to a tough elastic coating with high impact and dirt resistance. This single coat system also comes with a 20 year guarantee.

Planned repainting will extend profiled metal sheet life indefinitely, maintaining the strength and value of the building without disturbance. Over-sheeting by comparison is heavy, increases the risk of leaks & condensation and leaves the same coating failure dilemma further down the line. In essence, the roof protection is now provided by a sheet with characteristics and weaknesses possibly worse than that being over clad, with an unnecessary layer of steel effectively doubling sustainable planned maintenance and life cycle costs.

Introducing Giromax® Roofcoat

Why make Giromax® Roofcoat your choice today?

Our technical expertise gained from over 40 years in profiled steel sheet manufacture and refurbishment, enables us to supply the most technically capable up to the minute products available.

It can be sprayed directly from the tin. No mixing required. And like previous versions is fully moisture tolerant which means it can be applied to wet surfaces, hardening to a tough elastic coating with high impact and dirt resistance. This single coat system also comes with a 20 year guarantee.

Why stop work when the roof is wet? Giromax® is fully moisture tolerant!

Treatment of the cut edge is included as standard when the Giromax® system is specified, where it is designed to address both the top and reverse side of the cut edge using laminar flake technology that seals and bonds with corrosion.

Giromax® Roofcoat is the first choice to reinstate the protective covering to profiled metal roofing for the following key reasons:

  • One Coat System
  • Use straight from the tin
  • Comprehensive Colour Range – at no extra cost
  • Same Day Wash and Apply
  • Reduced Labour & Access costs
  • Less time spent on site and working at height
  • 20 Year Guarantee

Make Giromax® Roofcoat your choice today!

We’re always here to help.

Whether you want more information, a quote or are simply seeking some expert advice. Call our friendly advisers on 01455 558969 or enquire today.

How to protect your roof from Bird attack?

Bird Attack – Repeated Damage

One of the main issues Giromax faced in the treatment of cut edge corrosion and one which sought to overcome was the repeated damage to the silicone installation from birds, especially gulls and crows. Many of the projects undertaken were located near to ready sources of food, whether fast food outlets or recycling centres, which often attract nesting colonies to the surrounding roofs.

Once established, bird damage arises out of their natural curiosity towards their surroundings, constantly testing the roof structure by disturbing roofing materials as they search for food and burrowing insects.

The following reasons explain why the continual presence of roosting birds are on a roof can be an unwelcome and costly nuisance.

Giromax® Edgecoat has been specifically developed to supersede the design limitations of older silicone treatments by overcoming both dependence on moisture free corrosion control and a vulnerability to impact and abrasion damage, especially from Bird Attack.

Drains and Gutters

Bird detritus clogs gutters and outlets. When drainage is obstructed, excessive standing water accelerates gutter degradation, reducing service life. If a high enough volume of water collects, water ingress to the building is possible.

Bird Damage

 

Disease

Birds pose a risk to health from parasites and transmittable bird-borne diseases. Inhaling and ingesting micro-organisms from bird droppings can result in serious health problems. Diseases can be transmitted into the building through roof leaks or maintenance personnel where food contamination could be a problem.

Bird Damage

 

Rooftop Work

Birds can create a safety hazard for rooftop workers. Bird droppings can be very slippery. The risk of slipping and falling is increased when birds have been on the roof. Nesting birds may swoop and dive at maintenance personnel, creating dangerous working conditions.

Rooftop Work Damage

 

Coating Damage

Bird pecks can result in serious damage to the roof systems. Pecking birds can cause punctures to coatings and membranes, increasing the likelihood of leaks. In the case of silicone based cut edge treatment, their curiosity towards any work activity means they naturally investigate, testing often to destruction any newly applied material.

Coating Damage

 

Repeated Attacks – Old & New

It wasn’t just fresh material that suffered.

Revisiting older installations often revealed recent and repeated attacks through to the prepared substrate which had then re-corroded affecting the edge either side of the damage, even creeping onto the lower sheet.

This is particularly frustrating for both the client who has paid for what they believed would be long term protection and the contractor who has to return to a completed project, often within weeks, to reinstate the system they’d worked hard to install.

Although the ‘standard’ response to bird damage is that it is easily repaired with further material, in reality such repair involves protracted negotiation with occupiers

HSE provision requires additional access costs, insurance, contractor admin and, equally difficult to plan for – dry weather conditions governing at least two visits. And although Giromax always offered assistance with free issue materials, this in itself was never a long term or satisfactory solution.

 

Giromax® Edgecoat

Giromax Edgecoat

Giromax® Edgecoat has been specifically developed to supersede the design limitations of older silicone treatments by overcoming both dependence on moisture free corrosion control and a vulnerability to impact and abrasion damage, especially from bird attack.

Giromax® Edgecoat uses the latest hybrid technology utilising a silane terminated polymer backbone that takes full advantage of the properties of both silicone and urethane and has been developed to overcome the application and wear limitations of silicone alone.

Fully moisture tolerant, the system can accommodate damp surfaces, removing application restrictions and performance limitations. The Giromax® sealant also incorporates glass laminar flake technology to stabilise lap corrosion, achieving edge encapsulation by hardening to a tough elastic coat with high impact absorption and damage resistance.

Giromax Edgecoat

 

Giromax® Edgecoat

Whether you want more information, a quote or are simply seeking some expert advice. Call our friendly advisers on 01455 558969 or enquire today.

Giromax Cut Edge Corrosion Treatment

CUT EDGE CORROSION TREATMENT – DESIGN CRITERIA

The lifetime of a profiled steel sheet is governed by the durability of its protective coating. Factory applied (pre-finished) coatings such as Plastisol eventually deteriorate and re-painting becomes necessary for continued protection of the steel substrate. Also within that coating lifetime, corrosion at the sheet cut edges can arise from normal weathering, especially at sheet overlaps, potentially affecting the integrity of that critical roof detail.

When treatment of the cut edge was first considered, the aim was to stabilise and where possible preserve the designed overlap until the roof sheet reached its repaint stage. It was realised that it was not sufficient to treat the corrosion on the outer surface alone. To prevent corrosion affecting the reverse side of the sheet, water held by capillary action had to be excluded from the lap.

In addition, failed experiments with tape soon exposed the fact that for the joint to remain sealed, the treatment had to be flexible enough to accommodate stresses from building movement, sheet expansion and foot traffic whilst also being able to withstand extremes of weathering, temperature, and UV.

To service this demanding specification a silicone based system was chosen, and at the time of its development, the specification design criteria also took into consideration the durability of the factory coating to which it would be applied as this would crucially govern its long term effectiveness.

Treatment depended entirely on the adhesion properties of silicone in being able to smother and starve the substrate of the two main agents of corrosion – air and moisture.

Using silicones, such adhesion can only be achieved on a completely dry surface and since moisture could not be fully displaced from the lap joint, adhesion could not be guaranteed with sealant alone.

The compromise was to augment the sealant with a brushable version, to form an external seal, the performance of which necessarily relied on the age and condition of the factory coating to which it was applied.

Experience had shown that corrosion could typically develop at the sheet cut edge between ten and fifteen years after installation, whilst contemporary manufacturers’ performance data indicated that plastisol had, at best, a durability expectation of no more than 25 years. Consequently, the guaranteed effectiveness of the silicone treatment could only be reliably assured for ten years at most.

 

Cut Edge Corrosion

Beyond that time, the factory coating itself was predicted to delaminate, allowing moisture to creep under both the weakened coating and the treatment to which it was adhered. Once contact with the steel substrate was re-established, the corrosion process would restart, and unless addressed in a timely manner, as for example during a scheduled roof repaint, significant repair or replacement of the original cut edge corrosion treatment could be anticipated.

To counter these limitations, Giromax have introduced a more technologically advanced solution.

Whilst factory coating performance has now seen dramatic improvements in life expectancy when sourced from market leading manufacturers, there remain many roofs sheeted with profiled steel bearing older or less durable coatings where the limited effectiveness of older silicone treatments could still prove to be an issue. To counter these limitations, Giromax have introduced a more technologically advanced solution.

Advances In Cut Edge Corrosion Treatment – Giromax® Edgecoat

For effective corrosion control, Giromax® does not rely solely on its tenacious adhesion. Nor does it have to rely on the durability of the factory coating.

Giromax® Basecoat penetrates and binds with both corrosion and galvanised substrate at the molecular level, using laminar flake technology to form a hard barrier that prevents air and moisture from reaching the substrate.

 

Cut Edge Corrosion

Laminar flake is also found in Giromax® Sealant, a moisture tolerant sealant that fully contacts with all surfaces to secure a full inter-lap seal.

It uses the same base structure as Giromax® Edgecoat, the coating that completes the lap encapsulation that results in a tough, UV resistant system that fully satisfies the demand for both corrosion control and flexibility without sacrificing impact and abrasion resistance, securing the treatment of cut edge corrosion for roof sheet repainting when necessary.

Giromax® uses the latest hybrid technology that takes full advantage of properties developed to overcome the application restrictions and wear limitations of silicone alone. Fully moisture tolerant, the system can be applied to all surfaces, wet or dry, speeding up application times and helping meet project demands.

We’re always here to help, whether you want more information, a quote or are simply seeking some expert advice. Call our friendly advisers on 01455 558969 and enquire today.

Giromax Delivers Treatment On Time

GIiromax recently completed a long term treatment to sheet end cut edge corrosion at the large Amazon Distribution facility in Doncaster. Fully moisture tolerant, Girosil® RC-E (now Giromax® Edgecoat) was easily able to meet the challenges presented by this difficult to treat metal roof detail.

Amazon Roof

 

Amazon Roof

 

Amazon Roof

Giromax® Edgecoat Cut Edge Corrosion Treatment delivers advanced corrosion control, can be applied in the wet and is resistant to bird attack.

PROJECT: Profiled Sheet Cut Edge Corrosion

SPECIFIER: Watts Group PLC (Leeds)

CONTRACTOR: Doncaster Maintenance Ltd 0845 257 8101

SPECIFICATION: Girosil® Edge RC-E (Cut Edge Corrosion Treatment) – (now Giromax® Edgecoat)

SIZE: 4500 Linear Meters

Giromax® Edgecoat

Giromax® uses the latest hybrid technology that takes full advantage of properties developed to overcome the application restrictions and wear limitations of silicone alone. Giromax® can easily accommodate sheet movement and remains unaffected by UV and temperature, achieving robust lap edge encapsulation by hardening to a tough elastic coat with high impact absorption and damage resistance.

Fully moisture tolerant, the Giromax® system can be applied to all surfaces, wet or dry, speeding up application times and helping meet project demands.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION

Giromax® delivers market leading Performance, Choice & Reliability. For further information click here to view our revolutionary new product range, all fully guaranteed for up to 20 years.

We’re always here to help, whether you want more information, a quote or advice, simply call our expert team or enquire today.

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Giromax® Data sheets + Specifications, Girocote Data sheets.