Piles make great foundations for sheds and can be installed under existing existing buildings and in tight spaces.
Piles work well in sand as they were originally designed for building lighthouses in beaches in the early 1800’s.
Screw Piles can be easily installed through asphalt with minimum damage to the asphalt. Other foundation methods would require excavating and create a lot of damage that would have to be repaired.
Small cabin on screw pile foundation. Wood beams were built on top of Postech adjustable height saddles and the cabin built on top of the beams. No excavating no concrete or forming needed.
Postech Screw Piles make excellent foundations for tiny homes like this 2 story Container Home. Only 4 piles were needed for this project and was fast and cost effective foundation that didn’t need any excavating.
Incredible water front log home built Postech Screw Piles.
Many Remote First Nations Villages are powered by diesel generators that require diesel to be barged in at huge expense. Due to this high cost solar panels have 4 – 5 year return on investment and dramatically reduce the carbon footprint of the diesel generator alternative. Postech Screw Piles saved the contractor from barging in […]
Steep non bearing grade of hillside with limited access was no problem to install Postech Screw Piles to support a 2 story addition on a house and a large second story deck.
Pacific Rim National Park Shorepine Bog Trail Boardwalk is on a sensitive 200-500 year old bog that has unique stunted vegetation with many small trees that are hundreds of years old. Boardwalk needs a replacement solution with minimum impact to the fragile vegetation and Postech Piles met the standards required by Parks Canada, Geotech and […]
New home built on First Nations Historical Midden Site. Due to the sites cultural significance any material excavated for the foundation would have to fulfill extensive archeological protocols and expenses. This house and sun deck has a concrete foundation supported by Postech Screw Piles rather than incurring the archeological costs this concrete beam did not […]