I agree guys should charge what works for them. Depending on equipment used, CP work is more expensive. Also sometimes edges are avoided and others blend them in. This is a big difference in labor.John.. that would be our rates for commercial work.Residential is obviously much smaller. Dyes and sealers are often applied as well. Also, Florida is a different market due to the economy and there are more diamond polishers there than anywhere. I cater to high end residential in NYC, however I believe we all should get top $ for this work, especially for removing glue.JasonMarblegloweconcretepolishing.com
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On Jun 28, 2011, at 5:28 PM, "Fabra Cleen"<email@example.com> wrote:
Don't worry about what others charge. You need to figure out your cost and profit margin.
"Getting all the dirt since 1949"
-----Original message-----From: Walter Nartowicz <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: Restoration and Maintenance <email@example.com>
Sent: Tue, Jun 28, 2011 21:04:03 GMT+00:00
Subject: RE: [sccpartners] Concrete PolishingYour going to have to cut it deep after the glue is removed because the adhesive is going to leech into the concrete. Plan on starting with 16 or 30 grit metals and working your way to 220 resin to densify and proceeding to the finish their looking for. Don't know the sq footage or machines your using but I wouldn't go below $4.50 per sq ft and would probably ask for $6.00 including adhesive removal. If you can't make money it's not worth doing.
On Tue, Jun 28, 2011 at 12:57 PM, Excel Master Floor Care <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
I am doing an estimate on an old concrete floor that had carpet glued down to it. They want it polished. I’m interested in finding out what price range most of you charge.
Thanks for any and all input.
Excel Stone and Tile Care
Mid Atlantic Stone Solutions
4607 Fayetteville Road
Raleigh, NC 27603
919-772-2155 (Main Office)