Formadrain is Your Perfect No-Dig Solution for Repairing Underground Pipes

Hundreds of miles have been successfully lined with this system since 1994!

Here's Some Key Benefits of the Formadrain No-Dig System for You...

Formadrain is a true no-dig technology. It is a steam-cured, fiberglass and epoxy system that is pulled-in-place through existing pipes. This means it is used to repair underground pipes without digging. With no excavation, it can perform lateral repairs, Lateral-Main-Connection® repairs, spot repairs and process piping repairs.

In addition, the Formadrain system:

  • Has been steam cured since 1994 when it was developed.
  • Has lined hundreds of miles of pipe since its launch.
  • Counts over 40 authorized Formadrain licensees across the United States and Canada.
  • Can repair circular pipes from 2 to 48 inches (50 to 1200 mm) in diameter.
  • Contains Green technology: No Volatile Organic Compounds used (VOC Free)

Read more of the Formadrain advantages here.


Group Eyes Ways to Rebuild and Preserve New Jersey’s Old, Brittle Water Infrastructure

So many of us take it for granted. Turn on the tap and out comes clean, drinkable water. But increasingly our ability to deliver water to taps is being challenged by an infrastructure that is in varying states of disrepair and collapse.

“Water should be our number one asset, but what we’re doing is we’re wasting it; we lose about 20 percent of our drinking water through leaky pipes,” said Chris Sturm, managing director of policy and water for New Jersey Future. “We’re polluting it through things like sewerage overflows and we’re not delivering safe and healthy drinking water to our school kids.”

Sturm is with New Jersey Future, one of a broad coalition of organizations and individuals called Jersey Water Works, which has issued a report on ways communities can come together with government, business and environmentalists to reverse some of the adverse trends affecting the state’s water supply.

Source: http://www.njtvonline.org/news/video/group-eyes-ways-rebuild-preserve-states-old-brittle-water-infrastructure/

OSWCA brings water reform message to Queen’s Park

formadrain info pack

The study, titled Bringing Sustainability to Ontario’s Water System, was co-authored by Michael Fenn, whose resume includes service as deputy minister under three Ontario premiers, and economist Harry Kitchen, professor emeritus at Trent University who has completed more than 100 articles and studies on governance. The report contained numerous recommendations on water and sewer policy[Read More…]

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Tennessee lake reopens to recreational use after sewage leak

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Memphis officials have reopened a lake seven weeks after a sewage line break. Media outlets report that the city reopened McKellar Lake and removed recreational use advisory signs Saturday. The March 31 sewage line break sent 50 million gallons of untreated wastewater per day into Cypress Creek and adjoining McKellar Lake,[Read More…]

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Why Infrastructure Should Matter to Water Ratepayers

It’s “Infrastructure Week,” and a nonpartisan coalition of public- and private-sector stakeholders has chosen May 16 to 23 to promote the need for government to invest in improvements to “roads, bridges, rails, ports, airports, pipes, the power grid, [and] broadband.” The mantra is #InfrastructureMatters, and the call to action? “Leaders at all levels are going[Read More…]

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Essential water infrastructure

Infrastructure is a technical-sounding word that describes so much that matters in our daily lives. It may sound like something that happens somewhere else, but infrastructure includes our homes and the pipes that bring water to our faucets; the roads, trains, buses and bike or pedestrian paths that take us where we need to go;[Read More…]

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