Bulk storage isn’t straightforward. Left unchecked, the weight is enough to push out the sides of the large tin sheds normally used to house the agricultural nutrients. To avoid this, strong internal retaining walls are built and different types of product is separated.
Whether it is lining a pre-existing facility, or building a brand new one; over the past 10 years, Interbloc has worked with both large and small suppliers. The Interbloc system simply adapts to your needs - large or small - because of its modular nature and future-proof design.
Perfect for bulk storage solutions, this concrete block increases wall and foundation load capacities. Depending on your design, using this block can result in reduced vertical reinforcing requirements.
The angle block is designed create a smooth transition between layers where the walls ‘steps down’. Angle blocks also help with reducing product wastage.
Whether you need to strength your structure, or add weatherproofing elements, Interblc bulks storage solutions provide you options.
Interbloc offers a flat top blockwhich provides a platform for a variety of roof structures to be fixed to the top of a wall. This reduced costs, as the Interbloc structure can form both the external cladding and the materials containment walls of a structure.
Common roof structures include retractable roofs for the rural sector, canvas arch roofs for materials storage, and steel frame metal clad for industrial applications.
Interbloc blocks have a 60mm diameter reinforcing duct cast into the blocks at 600mm centres. This allows an Interbloc structure to be vertically reinforced post installation - extending the capacity of the walls to withstand high forces pushing against them.
Interbloc supplies reinforcing kitssets which are designed to be easy to install and allow for deconstructionin the future.
Mechanically stabilised earth walls (MSE) are specifically suited for high walls, and large load, or poor ground conditions.
Interbloc block’s have a piece of plastic geogridcast into them which connects with a corresponding piece of geogrid that extends into the retained ground behind the walls in layers.
This method of reinforcing essentially ties the retained ground and the wall in to one big mass to resist overturning forces.