Soil stabilization is an effective process that provides public and private sectors with a strong, durable base and subgrade capable of withstanding a wide range of loads. It creates an improved homogenous, friable material which can be compacted to increase load bearing strength of the in situ materials.
By installing the proper additive a wide range of soil improvements can be made: rapid soil drying, soil modification, soil stabilization, reduced plasticity index, reduced moisture absorption, increased unconfined compressive strength, increased CBR, and reduced swell potential. Agents typically used across North America are lime, Portland cement, fly ash, or liquid chloride.
A geotechnical analysis of the existing materials and consideration of intended loads, life cycle, and climate will help determine the appropriate stabilization method(s) and agent(s) to be used.
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