Everyone wants to have a basketball court but very few know how to build a basketball court. The first step is to identify the area. There is no difficulty with a concrete area. It is smooth, firm and ready to play. However, surfaces that are uneven may need to be leveled. Such surfaces may either need concreting or else lying of an artificial basketball surface. Both these are expensive options.
At some point I finally settled on buying flooring leads. THIS WORKED! I started getting a more consistent flow of concrete flooring leads. My cost per lead was around $8. Not bad considering the average sale of a decorative concrete floor is $3000 in my area.
Lying down can stop miscarriage. I have been vertical, horizontal and on the incline throughout my three miscarriages, but mostly horizontal and I can vouch for the fact that it makes no difference. Once a miscarriage has started there is little you can do but wait and see, as difficult as this is. Obviously if there is just some slight bleeding it is advisable not to persist with concreting the pool or chopping firewood but remaining flat and still achieves nothing but boredom at the least and mental disturbance at the worst.
The second step involves selecting the equipment. Should it be a portable system or an in-ground system? Both have their advantages and disadvantages. The portable systems are good for casual players. They are convenient to install and can be wheeled away when the court is no longer needed. The portable systems include a base with wheels, backboard, pole, and rim.
What hardscaping aspects will the space have? This includes any use of bricks, cement or other hard surfaces that are usually not living. Do you need pathways or www.brisbanedecorativeconcrete.com.au in place? Do you want to use a rock bed as a feature point?
Clutter-free your house as much as possible. Ensure that there is a clear definite path available at both residences in order to make it easier for the movers to do their thing.
Garage floor tiles: In some respects, these are about the same as the modular systems but not quite as pricey. They can be installed, (DIY) for about the same price, as you would pay someone to install an epoxy floor. The only drawback we have seen to these and the modular systems is; while they are designed to be washed off and usually have the proper clearance above the floor to do so, moisture could become trapped underneath. These could cause some mold problems. This is not necessarily the fault of the manufacturer but the “flatness” of your concrete and its inability to drain properly. Keep this is mind when looking into these systems. We will discuss possible ways to check for this problem and remedies for the problems if they arise if future articles. $1.50-3.00 sq. ft.