Earn Higher Margins By Providing Better Value and Total Cost Solutions To Your Clients

Avoid disruptions to client operations, drastically reduce risk of damage to their valuable equipment, provide them superior coating life and extend time between maintenance projects. Sponge Blasting technology allows contractors to provide more total value to their clients; it allows contractors to differentiate themselves and become an invaluable part of their customer’s team.


Testimonials

"...we have been using [Sponge-Jet] for many years with nothing but excellent results, due to the fact the customer, Pemex Exploration and Production (PEP), continues regular operations while we use it." - Francisco Sánchez Pineda, Superintendent of Maintenance Operations, DIAVAZ


Related Resources

  • Chloride Removal Paper

    PDF white paper compares dry abrasive blasting with pliant abrasive blasting, focusing on chloride r…

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  • Chloride Removal Test

    PDF letter describes how Sponge-Jet abrasive blasting lowered chloride levels below 10 mg/cm² in on…

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  • Paint Removal in Manufacturing Plant

    PDF describes case history of Sponge-Jet low dust coatings removal inside robotics plant containing …

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  • Sponge-Based Technology Can Cut Cleaning Downtime

    PDF article describes abrasive-blast airborne dust problem encountered at manufacturing facilities.

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Recent Blog Posts

  • Why Pre and Post Project Surveys are Critical for Lead Jobs

    Imagine for a moment that ACME Coatings Contractor has recently completed an important water tank exterior coatings project. The job, which involved removing lead-based paint from the 40 meter (135-ft) tall, 3.7-million liter, legged tank, went well from start to finish. The owners are happy, final payment has been rendered, and the project manager is filing the last bit of paperwork when the owner’s representative calls and asks, “Out of curiosity, how can we be sure that ACME didn’t leave lead dust under or around the tank?”

    Read More >
  • Abrasive Nozzles: A Short History

    B. C. Tilghman: The Father of Sandblasting and Abrasive Nozzles

    The process of sandblasting as we know it today started around 1870 with a man named Benjamin Chew Tilghman, who observed abrasive wear on wind-blown desert windows. Tilghman also noticed the effect that high-velocity sand could have on hard material and began designing a machine that could propel sand at speeds much faster than the wind - and could concentrate this flow into a small stream.

    Read More >
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