I insisted that the type 304 stainless steel rebar tie wire will ensure the sidewalks last for the longest amount of time possible before cracking and needing to be replaced
I live in a condominium in a fairly small group of buildings. There are six units in each building and we all know each other really well. However, getting the money together for certain projects can be extremely difficult when we are already working with much fewer owners than most other condominium buildings in a five mile radius. If anyone falls behind on payments, that makes it hard to front the money for a new improvement or upgrade like the bike rack that we’ve been promised for the last three years straight. We have to pay for a new painting project and I still don’t understand why it’s supposed to cost all unit owners a thousand dollars each, but at least I don’t have to pay for the sidewalk improvements. I suppose that was covered by the previous owner who sold me this condo a few years ago. The new sidewalks will be concrete and I heard that the condo association was considering a DIY job with no steel rebar tie wire as structural support. I told them that I have a few coils of old stainless steel rebar tie wire that is type 304 and agreed to give it to them for free if they let me help them with the new concrete sidewalks. I insisted that the type 304 stainless steel rebar tie wire will ensure the sidewalks last for the longest amount of time possible before cracking and needing to be replaced. Stainless steel rebar tie wire is also extremely resistant to the corrosion from the salt that is in our oceanic air. I’m glad that they agreed to my suggestions regarding the new concrete sidewalks.