Commercial Shotcrete Contractor
Serving Texas – Austin, San Antonio, Houston, Dallas
Curtis Concrete Pumping (CCP) is a turn key commercial shotcrete contractor serving all Texas construction markets. Since 2009 CCP has provided reliable shotcrete equipment, experienced shotcrete and concrete line pump operators, American Concrete Institute (ACI) certified shotcrete nozzlemen and specialized shotcrete shaping and finishing crews. Ask about our concrete pump-and-operator rental option or trust CCP to perform your entire shotcrete placement project. Daily rate or entire project pricing give our contractors the flexibility to choose which shotcrete delivery method makes the most sense.
Contact CCP for scheduling and availability.
Click on a CCP shotcrete service for more info:
- Structural Shotcrete
Shotcrete placement of structural walls, parking garages, and other permanent shotcrete applications.
- Shotcrete Shoring
Shotcrete placement for earth retention applications such as soil nail walls, slope and soil stabilization.
- Pools & Aquatic Shotcrete
Commercial shotcrete placement for swimming pools, water parks, zoo and aquatic exhibits.
- Architectural Shotcrete
Shotcrete placement and finishing of artistic sculptures, custom concrete skate parks, commercial building art features.
- Shotcrete Repair & Rehabilitation
Bridge and tunnel shotcrete repair, refractory lining repair.
For those new to the shotcrete process, see below from the American Shotcrete Association (ASA) on the clarification between shotcrete and Gunite:
What is the difference between shotcrete and Gunite?
Shotcrete is an all-inclusive term to describe the spraying of concrete or mortar that may be accomplished through either a dry- or wet-mix process. Gunite refers only to the dry-mix process in which the dry cementitious mixture is blown through a hose to the nozzle, where the water is injected immediately prior to application. Because complete mixing of the water and dry ingredients is not possible in the nozzle, mixing is completed as the material impinges on the receiving surface, through manipulation of the nozzle. This requires a very highly skilled nozzleman, especially in the case of thick or heavily reinforced sections. Large aggregate is seldom used with the dry-mix process. Wet-mix shotcrete involves pumping of a previously prepared mixture, typically ready mixed concrete, to the nozzle. Compressed air is introduced at the nozzle to impel the mixture onto the receiving surface. The mixture usually contains minus 1/2 in. aggregate, although larger-size aggregate has also been used.
The use of the term “shotcrete” first occurred in Railroad Age magazine more than 50 years ago in place of the then proprietary word “Gunite,” and has been used by the American Concrete Institute since at least 1967 to describe all sprayed concrete or mortar.