Oldcastle Precast in Jacksonville, FL

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Oldcastle

1. Oldcastle

5995 Soutel DrJacksonville, FL 32219

(904) 768-7081

From Business: For over 30 years, Oldcastle Precast Inc. has been one of the leading manufacturers of precast concrete, polymer concrete and plastic products in the United State…

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2. Oldcastle Coastal

5959 Soutel DrJacksonville, FL 32219

(904) 713-9996
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3. AA Precast Products Inc

8300 W Beaver St Ste AJacksonville, FL 32220

(904) 781-4818

These folks are fanstasic!!! They went above and beyond. I would never call anyone else. I called other places that wanted to charge me twice as muc…

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4. Gate Precast Co

402 Zoo PkwyJacksonville, FL 32226

(904) 757-0866

From Business: Gate Precast Company is one of the largest producers of architectural precast concrete in the United States. The company has six architectural precast manufacturi…

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5. Standard Precast Inc

12300 Presidents CtJacksonville, FL 32220

(904) 268-0466
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6. Gate Precast

12903 N Main StJacksonville, FL 32218

(904) 757-4080
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7. Hanson Pipe & Products Precast Southeast Inc

4190 Highway 17 SGreen Cove Springs, FL 32043

(904) 284-3213
Businesses in related categories to Concrete Blocks & Shapes
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13. Prestige Concrete Products - CLOSED

7075 12th St WJacksonville, FL 32220

(904) 781-0911
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14. Vulcan Materials Co

10151 Deerwood Park BlvdJacksonville, FL 32256

(904) 564-4144
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15. Tarmac America

1220 Eastport RdJacksonville, FL 32218

(904) 751-6499
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16. Cemex

9621 Florida Mining Blvd EJacksonville, FL 32257

(904) 292-2000
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17. Trinity Materials

10417 Alta DrJacksonville, FL 32226

(904) 757-6841
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18. Brian Leake Concrete

Jacksonville, FL 32225

(904) 222-4817
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Concrete Advantage

19. Concrete Advantage

(6)
BBB Rating: A+

806 Talleyrand AveJacksonville, FL 32206

(904) 886-4991

Joe and Tom just left my house after delivering concrete. I can praise them enough for the type of professionalism and helpfulness I received by the…

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20. Continental Concrete Products - CLOSED

5055 Sanibel DrJacksonville, FL 32210

(904) 388-1300
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21. Concrete Boutique

3642 Beach BlvdJacksonville, FL 32207

(904) 379-1933

From Business: Jarmon's Ornamental Concrete is a wholesale manufacturer of small to medium ornamental concrete pieces to the trade. We have been proudly offering ornamental conc…

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22. Concrete Profiles Inc

3124 Leon RdJacksonville, FL 32246

(904) 642-0055
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23. North Florida Decorative Concrete

5442 Santa Rosa WayJacksonville, FL 32211

(904) 891-7945
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24. Concrete Creations

12637 Philips HwyJacksonville, FL 32256

(904) 880-4733

I purchased a 3 tier fountain at Concrete Creations for $270.00! Best price anywhere!

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25. Nationwide Concrete Design

5032 Westchase Ct Apt 1Jacksonville, FL 32210

(904) 416-9466
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26. Coastal Coating Resurfacing

BBB Rating: A+

3099 Leon Rd Ste 6Jacksonville, FL 32246

(904) 223-6961
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27. Tremron

2885 Saint Clair StJacksonville, FL 32254

(904) 359-5900
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28. Jax Residential Concrete

BBB Rating: A+

2936 Lopez RdJacksonville, FL 32216

(904) 888-4420
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29. Quikrete

11640 Camden RdJacksonville, FL 32218

(904) 757-8606

From Business: Established in 1940, Quikrete is one of the leading manufacturers of cement and concrete products in the United States. The company caters to the cement and concr…

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Helpful Reviews 
Concrete Advantage
Karen S. rated

They are scandalous. They try to rip you off. They can't be trusted, find someone else or get robbed.

Concrete Advantage
David P. rated

The worst people ever to do business. The driver demanded pay in full, before the job was done, and he was very offensive.The Job was not complete and he left with anger. He forced me to pay him without finishing the job.To this day, after two months the job is not finished yet. However the boss Mr. Joe keeps telling they will finish it. I have talked to him for more than 30 times, every time he gives me a different story. He his a master of speech, and will convince you to buy his lies, and make you believe that you are lair. He is a master of ripping people off. Joe the boss and the driver are the most greedy people I ever seen in my 60 years of doing business.

AA Precast Products Inc
jenna20 rated

Very very rude, called about their truck polluting very badly and the guy (Wayne) didn't care so I told him I would call the city and he cussed at me, not ever have I heard a "business person" like that. I really can't express how rude and to top it off they did my grandmother's tile and it hasn't been 3 years and her grout is falling out and they tried to act like she didn't pay them and tried to double charge her. Do not use these people just go somewhere else.

Vallencourt Inc.
John N. rated

Vallencourt Inc. is the best paving contractor in town. The owner, Donald, runs the asphalt machine. You can always tell a Vallencourt paving project by the lack of a visible C/L Seam. Sometimes it is worth paying a little extra for asphalt work.

AA Precast Products Inc
Angela C. rated

These folks are fanstasic!!! They went above and beyond. I would never call anyone else. I called other places that wanted to charge me twice as much.

King Concrete and Pavers
kjagsfans rated

Richard and his crew complete an excellent paver driveway for us. I would recommend him to any body. They were prompt and kept the job very clean.

Concrete Advantage
jey.are.7 rated
Excellent job!!

Joe and Tom just left my house after delivering concrete. I can praise them enough for the type of professionalism and helpfulness I received by the two. The surprising part is they helped out tremendously and even offered tools they had with them for us to use. I am recommending them to any of my friends and family who needs concrete work done!! Thanks again concrete advantage!

North Point Concrete
lyle.doyle.1 rated
8 months ago I contacted Tim C...

8 months ago I contacted Tim Clemons "the owner" of north point concrete about pouring a driveway addition on my house.Him and his father Horace came buy and gave me a quote to form,grade and pour and cut control joints in the driveway.I was told it would cost $3500 , which I thought was extremely high seeing as how the driveway was only going to be 8 yards of concrete and concrete at the time is only $90 per yard. So $2700 in overhead and profit seems outrageous. Tim and Horace sold me on the idea that the concrete would be extremely strong with special concrete additives and nice hand detailed work.I paid in advanced "big mistake" because Tim carried his self as a Christian and seemed extremely trustworthy. I was told the job would be done on Monday, well Monday came and went and no work had begin even though Tim had been paid. I called and his phone went straight to voice mail.The next day 2 men showed up at my house and began work, I asked where Tim was at at the two men could answer me. I was starting to worry I made a mistake when I paid in advanced. Any ways I went to work 8 hours later I came home and the men where gone and the the forms where in the ground and was graded and ready to pour.Later that night I was taking my trash out and went into my trash can and there where 12 EMPTY BEER cans!!! These guys where drinking while working at my house from 6:00am to 2:00pm what the hell!Tried getting ahold of Tim and no answer, finally he called me back 3 days later and said that the driveway would be poured on Friday.Finally Friday was here and the guys showed up on thine to pour the concrete, everything went fine. After the concrete was poured I was told to not pull my car on the driveway for at least 5 days, no problem.Well after 1 day no one came back to pull the form boards off or cut control joints on the driveway, and I had concrete stakes laying around all over the place and I didn't want my kids tripping over them.So on a Sunday I went to the driveway and started pulling the forms and stakes by my self because Tim was unable to send anyone out to do it.I noticed the driveway was cracking ALL OVER the placed, that's crazy I paid $3500 for a driveway that cracked all to hell the next day, 5 days later I pull my car onto the driveway and my car tire goes thought the concrete!! Thy only poured my driveway 2 inches thick instead of 4 inches. What a night mare! Tim or Horace Clemons will not return my call or come fix it. I'm left with $3500 of worthless concrete driveway that I can't even safely pull my car on.1 star from this Retired US Army veteran.

Big Country Concrete
bignasty1983 rated
I have use Big Country Concret...

I have use Big Country Concrete for several jobs. Mr. Clark is knowledgible, reasonable, prompt, professional and an all around GOOD business man. I would recommend his services to all my friends and family. He knows concrete.

Did You Know?

The locks installed on the doors and windows of every home represent the most common, and perhaps most effective, form of security. That means locks can be taken for granted, until they no longer work properly or the key is lost. Homeowners should work to understand the basics behind these essential household devices, as well as how to address common problems related to them.

Types of Locks

The concept behind a lock-and-key mechanism has been around for centuries, so it's no surprise that their basic design hasn't changed much in recent years. At the same time, a number of different types of locks are now available to meet specific needs.

Perhaps the most common type of lock is the pin tumbler lock. Enclosed in a doorknob, these devices contain spring-loaded pins of varying sizes, which must be pushed upward before the knob can be turned to open the door. When the correct key is inserted into a pin tumbler lock, the grooves on the key's blade push the pins up to the precise height needed to allow the inner chamber to turn. Pin tumbler locks are popular because they are relatively secure for most residential applications and generally inexpensive. Since the entire locking mechanism in this device is contained in a single cylinder, pin tumbler locks are also very easy to swap in and out. This comes in handy in apartment buildings, for example, where locks may need to be changed frequently as tenants come and go.

Pin tumbler locks come in a number of configurations. In residential environments, they are the primary mechanism for operating knob locks and deadbolts. Most exterior doors on homes and apartment buildings will have at least one of each of these locks. Knob locks are quick to open and can be convenient when minimal security is acceptable, but they are very easily forced open. When paired with a deadbolt, the door becomes much harder to open. Deadbolts work by driving a thick metal rod into the door frame, which prevents most quick methods of defeating locks, like using a shim or brute force. Still, deadbolts aren't impenetrable, as they can be lockpicked or defeated with much stronger ramming force.

Other common types of residential locks include mortise locks, which combine the action of a doorknob and deadbolt in one. Mortise locks engage a deadbolt with the turn of the key, just as normal. But upon unlocking, the doorknob will open in tandem with the deadbolt. These locks tend to be much stronger than traditional deadbolt designs, but are often harder to install and thus more expensive.

Finally, there's the "jimmy-proof" deadbolt, a type of lock often found in older residences. These locks engage a metal rod that fits into a separate chamber outside of the door frame, rather than through the frame. While its design is simple, it has many advantages over traditional deadbolts or mortise locks. It is impervious to being pried open like many deadbolt systems could be, hence the "jimmy-proof" name. It is also typically harder to pick, and is very inexpensive.

Lock Maintenance

When a lock stops working, no matter where it is in your home or office, it's likely to be a source of frustration. However, it's rare for a lock to suddenly fail to open without exhibiting some signs beforehand.

What To Do If Your Lock Stops Working

Common lock problems include issues opening or engaging the lock, or difficulty securing a door in the proper position to lock it.

  • Locks that are stiff or difficult to open may require lubrication. Fortunately, this is one of the easiest maintenance tasks to perform on a lock, and might be worth performing on a regular basis. To lubricate a lock, first get an industrial lubricant like WD-40. Apply the lubricant by spraying it directly into the keyway, which is the hole that accepts the key. Slowly run the key in and out of the lock a few times, then try opening and closing it. This should fix most stiff locks, but if not, you may need to disassemble the lock itself and apply lubricant inside the device.
  • Check the door and frame to ensure everything fits in place. Wooden doors and frames are prone to warp and change shape slightly over time due to temperature changes, moisture and many other factors. This can slowly cause the door to move out of alignment with the locks. Make sure the door is hung correctly in its frame, and also check any external screws securing the lock to the door, as these may become loose over time.
  • In some cases, the problem may lie with the key instead of the lock. Metal keys can wear out after years of repeated use. This problem can usually be solved by having the key copied by a professional. However, a key that is copied enough times will eventually accumulate errors and may not work even while brand new. In this case, it's probably best to replace the entire lock.

Replacing Your Locks

Since locks are essential security devices that might be used multiple times per day, they are bound to wear out eventually. Rekeying or replacing locks can be done on your own in some cases, but may require a professional locksmith.

When a lock is rekeyed, the cylinder containing the tumbler and pins is removed from its enclosure and replaced with a new cylinder. This is often done when a new tenant moves into an apartment that was previously occupied, but it may also be necessary if a lock needs to be replaced.

Replacing all components of a cylinder lock, or working with locks that don't use a pin tumbler system, requires a different procedure for replacement. Installing a new lock of the same type will be the most straightforward option.

  • First, determine the type of lock you have, as well as the manufacturer or model if possible. You should also obtain measurements of your door and frame.
  • Remove exterior and interior knobs by unscrewing any visible screws you find. Many knobs will include a decorative cover on the interior side that can be removed.
  • Once you've removed the entire lock, find the screws on the inside of the door frame to remove the latch or deadbolt.
  • With everything removed, repeat these steps in reverse order to install the new lock.

If you want a new lock that is different from your old set, more advanced installation is required, and you may want to consider hiring a professional for the job.

Understanding Locksmiths

The term locksmith traditionally referred to people who designed and built locks, but today is generally used for those who repair and replace locks. Locksmiths can be available on-call to help people if they're locked out of their home or apartment.

If you've lost your keys or are otherwise unable to enter a locked building that you normally have access to, you will need to call your local locksmith. To save money and ensure you're hiring a reputable contractor, it may help to do some research on locksmiths in your area ahead of time, so you can be prepared if you need to call one.

  • If possible, research local locksmiths online and take note of any that have poor reviews or complaints.
  • When calling a locksmith, confirm their address matches what you found online or in a directory. Then ask for a cost estimate for the service you need, and ask to have them bring a written copy of this estimate.
  • Some states require locksmiths to be licensed. If your state is one of them, require the locksmith to bring proof of registration when they arrive.

Upon arrival to your home, a locksmith should ask you to prove that it is in fact your residence. They should also be able to unlock most common locks without requiring them to be drilled or completely replaced. Be sure to obtain an invoice that lists all charges before agreeing to pay.

Training to Be a Locksmith

Locks are ubiquitous around the world, which means the skills to service them are always in demand. Becoming a locksmith could be a rewarding career opportunity, but like any other job, will require a bit of preparation.

Locksmiths do not generally require formal education, but need to undergo extensive hands-on training and possibly certification. Locksmiths-in-training can receive foundational knowledge and skills through programs offered at technical colleges or vocational schools. These would include basic courses on lock mechanics and manipulation, along with general skills like business management.

From there, most trainees seek an apprenticeship, where they work alongside a professional locksmith. This allows them to gain experience in the field. It can also put them on a course toward certification, which involves a standardized procedure that, once completed, allows locksmiths to legally conduct business in their state.

Successful locksmiths need to be skilled with their hands and in the use of tools. While these skills are essential for the day-to-day tasks that a locksmith performs, they also benefit immensely from being personable and able to work with people to solve problems.

Trade Associations

There are a number of trade associations and organizations for locksmiths that may help them find work, receive training and connect with like-minded business partners. These organizations may also help consumers find a reputable locksmith. Locksmith trade associations in the U.S. include:

  • Associated Locksmiths of America
  • Society of Professional Locksmiths
  • Institutional Locksmiths' Association

Contact these organizations to learn more about how to become a locksmith, or how to go about choosing the right professional for your needs.