The ECCOdal grids are produced in Belgium, from a to z. This allows us not and then make quick deliveries, but also to apply stringent quality parameters.
FROST-RESISTANT HDPE GRASS GRIDS
Frost-resistant HDPE grass grids
ECCOdal grass grids are frost-resistant grids created from HDPE (High-Density Polyethylene). Grass grids created from HDPE (High-Density Polyethylene) remain flexible at all times, even at freezing temperatures to – 20°C. Grass grids created from different materials would break under winter.
80 x 80 cm grass grids = 0.64 m²/grid. Most grass grids on the marketplace often have a smaller size, choosing an 80 x 80 cm grass grid permits more speedily installation. The grids are not too big however, so they can be easily handled by a single person.
ECCOdal grass grids can be purchased in green and black.
ECCOdal grass grids are available in 4 cm and 5 cm. The minimal height of 4 cm means that our grass grids sufficiently distribute the loads in to the ground.
Driveways aren’t exactly known for their visual appearance: Concrete ones love oil stains, gravel can be impossible to keep smooth, and grassy lawns can easily become muddy messes. But one material is pushing the whole concept forward: Permeable tile pavers, the next level up in parking design that add a little of each, and so a lot more. It’s a drivable surface with stormwater drainage incorporated, and, on top of that, grassy green good looks. Find out how they can drive up your home’s curb appeal and everything the logistics you will need to think through before calling your landscaper to install them.
Permeable pavers can protect from flood damage by allowing rainwater to infiltrate the ground. “Within driveways, we often use block pavers with a substantial material thickness. The added thickness is vital for areas trafficked by vehicles. These blocks can be produced of granite Belgian block cobbles or a prefabricated concrete aggregate block. Blocks are set on a gravel base, spaced evenly, and set with open joints that are then swept with a sand mixture to allow stormwater to percolate through,” explains landscape designer Douglas Clark. Consider putting them wherever water tends to collect.