See our new Article on Organic Acid Concrete Removers in Concrete Contractor Magazine!

Inform yourself of the dangers of working with muriatic acid and learn about the benefits of removing concrete buildup with an organic acid based product in Lisa Wells' article, "Safe Alternatives to Muriatic Acid" in the April/May 2018 issue of Concrete Contractor magazine.

Read the full article here on page 50!Cover April May Concrete Contractor

Anyone in the concrete industry knows how difficult removing built-up concrete on tools and equipment can be. Many turn to muriatic acid to do the cleaning but this chemical is dangerous to those using it and anyone close enough to inhale its fumes. It's also highly corrosive and will damage many of your tools.

There are safer, organic-acid based alternatives that actually do a better job. Blast-Off, for example, is made from sugar beets and it turns caked-on concrete to mush that easily washes away. And Blast-Off is safe to use on all surfaces, even rubber, glass, metal, and electrical components.


Safe Alternatives to Muriatic Acid pg 1

Safe Alternatives to Muriatic Acid pg 2

Organic Acid vs. Muriatic Acid for Concrete Buildup Removal

Look for our article, "Safe Alternatives to Muriatic Acid" in the coming-very-soon April/May issue of Concrete Contractor magazine (a brand of AC Business Media) to learn more about the benefits of using an organic acid based concrete remover.

Are you still using muriatic acid to remove concrete buildup from your tools, equipment and machinery? Did you know there's another way that's safer for you and the environment and is even more effective? An organic acid based concrete remover like Blast-Off is ideal for safe, effective concrete buildup and splatter removal.

Here are a few Highlights of the Differences between Muriatic and Organic Acid

Read the article in Concrete Contractor - coming soon! - for even more information!

Tag-X Takes On “Satan’s Bridge”

The Route 880 bridge connecting North Carolina and Virginia is known by a more sinister name to local residents – “Satan’s Bridge.”

The structure, which spans the Dan River, is covered from parapet to deck with more than a decade of graffiti, said Danny Torrence, Lynchburg District bridge maintenance manager for the Virginia Department of Transportation. Everything from favorite four-letter words to satanic messages adorns the structure, and urban legends abound of its use as a site for rituals and other sordid activities.

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