RSC Cement Road Stabiliser

Low CO2 Emissions Material

Rainstorm Cement (RSC) is a haul road and heavy equipment hardstand stabilizer. It is a durable road stabilising application which produces a ‘concrete-like’ hard surface treatment, yet with a greater flexural strength (less brittle). Applied to and blended to road surface soil materials by Rainstorm specialist equipment, RSC also binds to tailings residues and contaminates. RSC utilises on site soil reserves in the blending and preparation of the RSC pavement.

RSC Cement Stabiliser

RSC has been developed by Rainstorm as an alternative high performance hardstand product with improved resistance to flexural strain and aggressive environments compared with standard portland cement (OPC) based concrete road stabilisers. RSC has a greatly reduced carbon dioxide emissions output compared with portland cement hardstand mixes, as there is no OPC used in the binder, an alternative binder is used instead – talk to Rainstorm for product details.

RSC: Good Adhesion, Abrasion Resistance, Crushing Strength

Combined with soil, the RSC binder has many superior properties compared with other hardstand stabilisers. RSC bonds very well (has good adhesion) to a variety of inorganic and organic aggregates and is highly compatible with salt effected soils. RSC does not require wet curing, and has very good resistance to abrasion. In addition, RSC has high transverse and crushing strengths.

RSC Controls Dust: (Air Particulate Emissions Control)

RSC binds mine tailings residue materials to control dust and air particulate emissions. RSC unsealed road surfaces provide a dust free pavement. RSC is an ideal soil stabilising, high strength road surface for heavy machinery.

RSC Cement: Binds Salt, Sand and Clay Materials

RSC Cement has excellent adhesion to organic and inorganic aggregates. This results in a less porous material compared to other hardstand stabilisers. The reduced porosity reduces salt crystal growth in the pavement material which limits damage from salt crystal formations on bitumen seals.