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Foundation Repair & Concrete Lifting

Push Pier Underpinning 
Geo-Lock Wall Anchors
Geo-Lock Helical Anchors
PowerBrace Bowed Wall Repair
CarbonArmor Fiber Wall Repair
SmartJack Crawl Space Support
Slab Pier Repair
ShotCrete Wall Restoration
PolyLEVEL polyurethane foam

Worcester, MA Foundation Repair and Concrete Leveling

Happy Customers Surrounding Worcester, MA
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Foundation Supporworks by Leader is your trusted, Worcester expert for foundation repair & concrete lifting and we are waiting for your phone call right now. But why should you call us? Two reasons: permanent, reliable solutions and real customer focus. 

Skilled Foundation Repair Contractor

We are trusted members of the Foundation Supportworks Network which provides us access to award-winning training & products. Our friendly technicians know exactly how to solve the problem that you are facing whether it be a sagging floor over your crawl space or a cracked and sinking driveway. We offer permanent solutions to foundation problems using higher quality products like PolyLEVEL designed to be superior to old techniques like mudjacking.

We Provide Solutions for:
  • Wall Cracks
  • Bowing Walls
  • Floor Cracks
  • Uneven Floors
  • Sagging Crawlspace Floors       

  • Sunken Settlement
  • Cracked Driveways
  • Sunken Sidewalks
  • Street Creep
  • Tilting Chimneys

Real Focus on Customer Satisfaction

Being able to fix the foundation problem on your Worcester home does not separate us from other foundation contractors but what does separate us is our focus on making you happy with both our work process and end result. We show up on time, explain the work in detail and provide what was promised. Being true to our word is what really distinguishes us from the often untrustworthy world of contractors. Call us so you can understand what we are talking about. Let's get started today.

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Case Studies From Worcester
Concrete
Our company was contacted by a homeowner of a split level home who was experiencing trouble with the floor and slabs sinking away from the wall.
Job Stories From Worcester, MA
Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester!

A 16-foot by 22-foot patio area has sunken around 3 inches, and the customer has expressed the desire to have this repaired. There was some settling at the relief cut area, but no cracking.

The team utilized the poly-level mixture to lift and level the concrete patio area and return it to its normal height.

Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester! - Photo 1Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester! - Photo 2Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester! - Photo 3Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester! - Photo 4Repairing a settling patio area with Poly-Level in Worcester! - Photo 5
PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts

Submitted by Timothy High

Our first job was scheduled for a customer in Hopkinton.  This gentleman had been trying to sell his home and had generated a good deal of interest.  However, at the end of every promising tour of the house loomed a lingering problem: the garage.  The poured concrete floor, once a polished tabula rasa, now had spidering cracks running across it, and in spots had sunk a full 6 inches!  Tour after tour, the prospective buyers would shy away from the daunting idea of ripping and replacing the floor of the garage.  That’s when this gentleman decided to call PolyLEVEL by Leader. 

Before any PolyLEVEL was installed, a Foundation Supportworks by Leader crew installed Geo-Lock wall anchors to secure the foundation walls that were buckling on the backside of the house.  Strategic cuts were left in the freshly poured concrete to enable the back to be lifted.

The aim of the PolyLEVEL crew was to stabilize and lift a large piece of the slab that had done the most settling in the back corner.  Once they got there they also decided to stabilize and lift a neighboring piece in the opposite corner.  Holes 5/8” wide, smaller than a penny, were strategically drilled through both pieces of the slab.  Ports were installed in the holes, acting as a bridge between the gun and the slab.  All while the prep work was being done, the rig had been running, slowly getting the two parts of the foam up to the desired temperature.  Once the prep work was done, it was time to lift. 

The first injection went into the back corner, to get support underneath the weakest point. The crew worked their way from port to port, using short, intermittent bursts to keep the foam underneath the slab in a controlled area. The crewmen kept their heads on a swivel looking for stray off-gassing, listening for a faint gurgling, to tell them the foam was doing its job.

While the slab had come up slightly, it seemed to be bound on something, perhaps a stray rock or piece of rebar.  Not wanting to crack the slab further, the crew prepared to stop the procedure soon if it didn’t move, as at least the soil underneath was now compacted, and the slab was stabilized. 

Suddenly a gurgle bubbled from underneath.  Whatever held the slab down gave way, and the slab quickly jerked upwards. The crew, dismayed at first, continued to lift until it bound up again, just and inch and a half from level. 

A workbench rested against the back wall of the garage, right where the lift had taken place.  Clearly the builder had compensated for the drop in the floor, because with the floor restored to almost its original height, the table looked warped and twisted.  One of the crewmen grabbed a Sawz-All and trimmed the legs, so that it once again sat flat. 

When they looked at the clock afterwards, the crew realized that the entire process had taken only three hours, and a short time after had filled the small holes with hydraulic cement.   The foam by this time was fully cured and ready to drive on, just a half hour after lifting.  

PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 1PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 2PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 3PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 4PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 5
PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts

Submitted by Timothy High

Our first job was scheduled for a customer in Hopkinton.  This gentleman had been trying to sell his home and had generated a good deal of interest.  However, at the end of every promising tour of the house loomed a lingering problem: the garage.  The poured concrete floor, once a polished tabula rasa, now had spidering cracks running across it, and in spots had sunk a full 6 inches!  Tour after tour, the prospective buyers would shy away from the daunting idea of ripping and replacing the floor of the garage.  That’s when this gentleman decided to call PolyLEVEL by Leader. 

Before any PolyLEVEL was installed, a Foundation Supportworks by Leader crew installed Geo-Lock wall anchors to secure the foundation walls that were buckling on the backside of the house.  Strategic cuts were left in the freshly poured concrete to enable the back to be lifted.

The aim of the PolyLEVEL crew was to stabilize and lift a large piece of the slab that had done the most settling in the back corner.  Once they got there they also decided to stabilize and lift a neighboring piece in the opposite corner.  Holes 5/8” wide, smaller than a penny, were strategically drilled through both pieces of the slab.  Ports were installed in the holes, acting as a bridge between the gun and the slab.  All while the prep work was being done, the rig had been running, slowly getting the two parts of the foam up to the desired temperature.  Once the prep work was done, it was time to lift. 

The first injection went into the back corner, to get support underneath the weakest point. The crew worked their way from port to port, using short, intermittent bursts to keep the foam underneath the slab in a controlled area. The crewmen kept their heads on a swivel looking for stray off-gassing, listening for a faint gurgling, to tell them the foam was doing its job.

While the slab had come up slightly, it seemed to be bound on something, perhaps a stray rock or piece of rebar.  Not wanting to crack the slab further, the crew prepared to stop the procedure soon if it didn’t move, as at least the soil underneath was now compacted, and the slab was stabilized. 

Suddenly a gurgle bubbled from underneath.  Whatever held the slab down gave way, and the slab quickly jerked upwards. The crew, dismayed at first, continued to lift until it bound up again, just and inch and a half from level. 

A workbench rested against the back wall of the garage, right where the lift had taken place.  Clearly the builder had compensated for the drop in the floor, because with the floor restored to almost its original height, the table looked warped and twisted.  One of the crewmen grabbed a Sawz-All and trimmed the legs, so that it once again sat flat. 

When they looked at the clock afterwards, the crew realized that the entire process had taken only three hours, and a short time after had filled the small holes with hydraulic cement.   The foam by this time was fully cured and ready to drive on, just a half hour after lifting.  

PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 1PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 2PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 3PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 4PolyLEVEL Has Come To Massachusetts - Photo 5
Work Requests From Worcester, MA
Vicinity of Newton Ave North in Worcester
I have been having issues with water in my basement Looking for suggestions and estimate thank you
Vicinity of Balmoral Street in Worcester
Cracks in basement foundation wall. Would like an estimate for patch repairs. Thanks
Vicinity of Naumaan Ln in Worcester
There is slight moisture in basement carpet near the bulk head door
Vicinity of Roxbury St. in Worcester
Got a crawl space underneath my sunroom and I'm looking to encapsulate it and insulate my sunroom.
Vicinity of Rydberg Terrace in Worcester
Have a foundation leak. Would appreciate an assessment and estimate. Ty!
Vicinity of Westbrook Rd in Worcester
Mother's home has some seepage occurring along the foundation. Maybe largely due to water penetration around a faulty bulkhead foundation and windows...
Vicinity of Stafford in Worcester
Need an Estimate on a property i am buying
Vicinity of Moreland Street in Worcester
Garage Cracked Floor that needs lifting too
Vicinity of Ridgely St. in Worcester
We get water along the far wall when it rains or there is snow melting. Its random but frustrating
Vicinity of Mann St, in Worcester
Some water in basement...small pooling, seems to be coming through the wall. Want to get the basement dry.
Vicinity of Southview Rd. in Worcester
We recently bought a house and are having water issues in our basement.
Vicinity of Forkey Ave in Worcester
Damp basement, floors settling, water in basement with unknown source.
Vicinity of ARBORWOOD DRIVE in Worcester
Some moisture seeping into one section of unfinished basement where wall and floor meet
Vicinity of Lanesboro Rd in Worcester
The basement leak
Vicinity of Amherst St in Worcester
Water in the basement
Vicinity of Whitman Rd in Worcester
I have a house built in 1906 that has some areas of the foundation that are deteriorating. One area definitely has some moisture issues and is starting to bow/crack, and other areas that are generally deteriorating. Also have some wood floor areas that really need to be cemented. I'd like to get suggestions and a quote. Thanks! Susan
Vicinity of Flagg Street in Worcester
My house has a fieldstone foundation that lets in moisture, and a bit of water. The moisture seems to enter the west side of the foundation, which abuts a slope. I'm not really looking to finish the basement, but I'd like to ensure lower humidity levels and avoid mold, rot, etc. I would be grateful if you could assess the foundation during your visit. A separate issue is that the basement has tested positive for radon. I'd like to have that mitigated, but I'm unsure if I should do so before or after any waterproofing.
Vicinity of Myra Lane in Worcester
I just bought a condo unit that has a crawl space in the basement. The crawl space is clean and dry but the basement windows don't have an actual window but a grate in it. Air gets in the basement and with colder weather coming, I am wary of what will happen. I have put 2" foam board inside each window to help but the still worried about rain/snow getting in the window(s) from outside. I was looking to put some type of cover on the outside of the windows to prevent rain/snow from coming in as well as leaving the insulation on the inside.
Vicinity of N. Woodford St. in Worcester
I would like to have a concrete slab in front entrance way leveled.
Vicinity of Chandler Street in Worcester
Water come into house during flash flooding. We have a finish basement.
Serving the following Worcester, MA zip codes
01601, 01602, 01603, 01604, 01605, 01606, 01607, 01608, 01609, 01610, 01613, 01614, 01615, 01653, 01655

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