Refurb and maintenance
For more than 20 years, UK Boxings has been manufacturing its wide range of pipe boxing at its Chesterfield site to meet the needs of social housing contractors, local authorities and housing associations requiring a quick, cost effective and robust method of concealing interior pipework.
Manufactured from 9mm thick moisture resistant MDF, our products are already used in ongoing repair, maintenance and improvement (RMI) projects to hide unsightly heating system pipework, boiler pipes and flues, as well as concealing fire sprinkler system pipework in high rise blocks.
Aluminium decking specialists AliDeck have announced the launch of a new addition to their range of non-combustible metal decking products; the AliDeck Lite Board.
Designed specifically to meet the needs of the retrofit and replacement market, AliDeck developed the low-profile Lite Board following conversations with public sector property managers.
Environmentally conscious building methods are becoming more popular. Here, David Knight from Roof Windows 4 You, gives his top tips for making your loft conversion more sustainable.
As sustainable and low-waste living comes to the forefront of home décor (Pinterest), homeowners and renters are looking for ways they can prioritise the environment at home. A loft conversion isn't just the perfect way to add an extra room to your property: as part of the conversion process, you can put systems in place to make your whole house more sustainable. Below, I'll be telling you how, by choosing the right building materials, insulation, and making use of your roof space, you can create a more eco-friendly loft conversion in your property.
Specifications designed to deliver windows and doors that stand the test of time with little or no maintenance are being routinely undermined because fasteners are being overlooked or simply left to chance, according to fenestration fastener specialist Rapierstar.
Nick Boulton, chief executive of the Trussed Rafter Association (TRA), discusses the benefits of trussed rafters for housing associations.
With the Government pledging to build 1.5 million homes by 2022, the pressure is mounting on housing associations to deliver more social housing. The challenge is to deliver at high volumes while also maintaining quality.
Keeping Britain building throughout the uncertainty of Brexit, with an ongoing skills shortage, increasing costs and a need to ensure that new housing is sustainable, begs the question, how can this be delivered? The answer lies with Modern Methods of Construction (MMC).