Banner - Repairing Storm Damaged Seawalls

Repairing Storm Damaged Seawalls, Bulkheads, and Revetments

Body - Repairing Storm Damaged SeawallsEvery year, storms cause damage to countless waterfront barriers. When properly maintained, seawalls, bulkheads, and revetments provide critical protection to valuable lakeside and oceanfront property. There are many types of storms that can damage waterfront barriers.

Seawalls, bulkheads, and revetments can be damaged by:

  • Tropical Depressions
  • Tropical Storms
  • Hurricanes
  • Severe Thunderstorms
  • Tornadoes

Many storm-damaged waterfront barriers can be repaired with Seawall Repair Network’s proprietary repair process featuring a combination of seawall stabilization and seawall preservation.

Seawall Stabilization:

  • SW-RP1 Stabilization & Leak Repair Material
  • Pressure Release Technology
  • Structural Repair for Seawall Caps and Panels
  • Advanced Permanent Anchoring System

Seawall Preservation:

  • SW-Prevent: Corrosion Inhibitor
  • SW-Power: Strength Builder
  • SW-Protect: Surface Protector
Banner - Join Us in Supporting Hurricane Ian Relief Efforts

Join Us in Supporting Hurricane Ian Relief Efforts

Body - Join Us in Supporting Hurricane Ian Relief EffortsSeawall Repair Network is proud to donate a portion of all proceeds to the Volunteer Florida Foundation’s Hurricane Ian relief efforts through the end of 2023. Join us in supporting our neighbors in Florida, who were affected by Hurricane Ian.

From the Volunteer Florida website:

The Florida Disaster Fund is the State of Florida’s official private fund established to assist Florida’s communities as they respond to and recover during times of emergency or disaster. In partnership with the public sector, private sector, and other non-governmental organizations, the Florida Disaster Fund supports response and recovery activities.

Donations to the Florida Disaster Fund are made to the Volunteer Florida Foundation, a 501(c)(3) charitable organization (EIN# 01-0973168), and are tax-deductible. Up to 3%, however, no more than $30,000 is typically taken from each donation to cover administrative costs, including but not limited to staff salary, indirect costs, and credit card and bank transaction fees. However, for Hurricane Ian, all administrative and credit card fees have been waived so that 100% of every donation can be used to help Floridians recover.


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