The
MANUFACTURED HOUSING GLOBAL NETWORK
Home     Privacy & Security     Contact Us    
 
What do you want to know about manufactured housing?
Manufactured Housing Web Search
Home Search     Forum Search     Business Search    


Financing   Buy A Home Sell A Home Repair & Renovation Free Classifieds   Forums Books Insurance

Soil Tests Bismarck ND

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Soil Tests. You will find helpful, informative articles about Soil Tests, including "You've Got to Do the Dirt". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Bismarck, ND that will answer all of your questions about Soil Tests.

Cashman Nursery
(701) 222-3333
3400 East Main
Bismarck, ND
Products / Services
Flower Seed, Seed, Wildflower Seed

Data Provided by:
Double Edge Lawn Care
5277682
2200 10th Ave. SE
Mandan, ND
 
Bismarck Lumber Co.
(701) 223-2145
2200 E Main
Bismarck, ND
 
Fastenal- Bismarck
701-255-4408
1405 Airport Rd Bismarck, ND, 58504
Bismarck, ND
 
Lowe's
(701) 934-9000
1401 Century Avenue West
Bismarck, ND
Hours
M-SA 7 am - 9 pm
SU noon-8 pm

Nitro Green Professional Lawn & Tree Care
(701) 223-0981
1500 E Main Ave
Bismarck, ND
 
ACME TOOLS- Bismark
(701) 258-1267
3840 East Rosser Ave Bismarck, ND, 58501
Bismarck, ND
 
Kirkwood Hardware
(701) 258-6161
805 S 7th St, Target and Barnes & Noble
Bismarck, ND
 
Gateway Mall
(701) 258-0111
2700 State St
Bismarck, ND
Store Hours
Sears Stores
Store Type
Sears Stores
Hours
Mon:10-21
Tue:10-21
Wed:10-21
Thu:10-21
Fri:10-21
Sat:10-19
Sun:12-18
Store Features
Mon:10-21
Tue:10-21
Wed:10-21
Thu:10-21
Fri:10-21
Sat:10-19
Sun:12-18

Bismarck - D
(701) 223-0074
2625 State St
Bismarck, ND
Store Hours
Miscellaneous
Store Type
Miscellaneous
Hours
Mon:8-22
Tue:8-22
Wed:8-22
Thu:8-22
Fri:8-22
Sat:8-22
Sun:8-21
Store Features
Mon:8-22
Tue:8-22
Wed:8-22
Thu:8-22
Fri:8-22
Sat:8-22
Sun:8-21

Data Provided by:

You've Got to Do the Dirt

You've Got to Do the Dirt
Sun 01/18/09 05:36:16 pm
by George Porter

George PorterIn the last five years the installation business has changed drastically.   It is no longer just hard work and good intentions, it is a science.   The truth is it always was but it was not as critical as it is today.   Homes today weigh two or three times as much as they did twenty years ago and it is necessary that you "do the science" if you want them to "be all they can be".

 

The easiest science is the load bearing capacity of soil. (When you are talking about science you should call the dirt soil, it makes you seem smarter)   Some kinds of soil have a good perk rate for septic systems and some kinds don't.   Certain soils can grow good tomatoes and other kinds can't.   Not all dirt is the same and one of the many differences is load bearing capacity.   This is a measure of how much weight the soil can hold per square foot before it collapses and lets the weight sink into the ground.

 

"Before Science" is also known as "BS".   Back then you would simply drive your truck on the lot and see what happened.   If your truck got stuck then you knew the ground was soft and you had to put more blocks under the home than usual so it would not settle out of level too fast.   With any luck it might stay fairly level for the whole warranty period, if not then the deal would be that you would re-level the home one time only for free, this is BS.

 

changeCan you name another building industry that says such things? In writing no less!    If you contracted for a new skyscraper would you be happy with such a contract?   You don't want to have to re-level skyscrapers, or high schools, or bridges.   Can you imagine how much trouble that would be?   Actually you would never have the problem because no buyer would ever accept such a contract.   The builders plan to get it right the first time and never have to go back and waste their money and time messing with it.   They use science and have done so for thousands of years, it is time for us to do the same thing and it is easy.

 

Step one is to stop thinking in terms of BS and decide that it is a new world and you are going to be part of it.  

 

penetrometerStep two is to get a Pocket Penetrometer.   Nearly every factory manual mentions one and how to use it and without it you have no idea of the load bearing capacity of the soil.   The device could not be easier to use, just follow the directions that come with it and stick it in the dirt.   When you read the scale on the side of the instrument it will tell you the load bearing capacity of the soil.   All this takes about five to ten seconds and can not be called too much trouble; it's a lot easier than re-leveling a home.  

 

THE INSTALLATION GUIDE
THAT KNOWS WHAT IT'S TALKING ABOUT

Used for certif...

Click here to read the rest of the article from mobilehome.com


© Copyright 2008 Express Network Solutions
Manufactured Housing Global Network

Page Cached @ Tuesday, 18th January, 2011 @ 02:00am

Served by checkov .xpr.com
@ 02:01:59