Cathodic Protection, is the practice of controlling the electrical conductivity, and subsequent electro-chemical deterioration, of mainly buried and submerged metallic (ferrous) structures and objects.
In electrical physics, where ‘anodes’ are positive and the ‘cathode’ are negative, the benefit of sacrificing anodes in order to protect the structural ‘cathodes’ is a directive that allows for extended structural service/design life.
This enables buried or submerged metallic structures to be protected and maintained. Structures such as bridges, tunnels, viaducts, culverts, weirs, marinas, wharves, docks and ports are high risk and need to be protected.
We can happily remedy any efflorescence (calcium carbonate or ‘calcification’), iron hydroxide (brown rust) formation and other effects, such as hygroscopic gel (sodium silicate gel) formation AKA ‘concrete cancer’ or ‘alkali-silica reaction