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Relining existing pipes and culverts is becoming an increasingly popular means of addressing aging utilities.  The advantages of sliplining include the following: Minimal disruption of traffic Cost-effective in many cases when compared to replacement Potentially faster project completion Lower environmental impact versus replacementConventional

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One of the largest concerns municipalities have when sliplining an existing pipe structure is if the liner pipe will fit inside the host pipe. There are a myriad of potential host pipe problems which determine liner pipe clearance: misaligned joints, out of roundness, protruding laterals, long radius curves, elbows, or pipeline breaks/deflections.

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After recently completing a PDH article for Informed Infrastructure entitled, ""How to Design a Culvert Reline Project." I thought it apropos that we take some time here to answer a few more questions regarding reline that I have received over the course of time. So without further ado and in no particular order, let's delve into the World of

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When a culvert or storm sewer reaches the end of its useful service life, the option to excavate and replace is commonplace. However, having the additional option to reline the existing structure to provide a structural solution can save significant time and money.But when is it too late?Inspecting the current conditions of the existing pipe is a

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I am often asked, "How much does a reline project cost?".  Before making an attempt to answer this let’s begin with some perspective, relative to traditional approaches.  When comparing reline options to open cut and replace options, segmental sliplining is nearly always the most cost-effective approach, unless the site has some unusual features

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