With long delays predicted for permanent repairs they needed a solution that would keep each home watertight and weatherproof for over a year. See what protecting a whole community complex from the weather looks like.
If we’re going to have a new normal, let’s make sure it’s a better one. TimberTrader News looked at two transformational ideas that are helping to build the future of Australian construction.
The year started with Canberra being pummelled by hail stones, shattered windows and damaged roofs. Stormseal played a major role in protecting further damage to buildings around Canberra.
After the roofs of the Australian National University and the National Library of Australia were damaged by January’s Canberra hailstorm, they were covered in an Australian invention made in Sydney.
The international COVID-19 shutdowns have opened up new opportunities for efficient niche manufacturers here. It comes amid a call from industry bodies for Governments of all levels to buy Australian made.
Stormseal® has been ranked #5 in the Asia Pacific category on Fast Company’s prestigious annual list of the world’s Most Innovative Companies for 2020. The list honors businesses making the most profound impact on both industry and culture, showcasing a variety of ways to thrive in today’s fast-changing world.
Stormseal was recently featured on Nine News. Australian inventor’s shrink-wrap technology makes mark on world stage. Watch today.
The National Library’s normally grey and white exterior will feature a bright orange boost over the coming weeks. More than 3000 square metres of bright orange sheeting will be laid across the library’s copper roof to allow for repairs to be carried out to areas damaged by January’s freak hailstorm.
The National Library in Canberra will be covered in bright orange sheeting today as part of a staged re-opening after the rare copper roofing was damaged in January hailstorms.
Stormseal is fitted to key Canberra buildings protecting them from the elements following January’s hail storm which punched holes in buildings across the city.