If your company is involved in digging operations in any way, you probably use or could benefit from air or hydro excavation services. ERC performs both air excavation and hydro excavation, which are among some of the safest ways to remove soil and dirt for construction purposes.
What Are Air & Hydro Excavation?
Air and hydro excavation allow you to remove soil and dirt as needed while minimizing your risk of damaging utility lines or other structures under the ground. Air excavation works by using very highly pressurized air in a jet to break up soil, which we then remove with an air vacuum service. The air affects soil, sand, rocks and gravel without damaging power lines or other utility cables that may be embedded in the soil.
Hydro excavation is a similar process, but using pressurized water instead of air. Similarly, a hydro-vacuum service is used to suck up all the hydro excavation waste as you go, transferring the soil and dirt into a tank for disposal later. Many operations prefer hydro excavation because it is more powerful, more precise and therefore faster. Air excavation, on the other hand, is less messy and less likely to damage sensitive underground cables or structures.
Why Choose ERC for Air and Hydro Excavation?
There are other excavation and vacuum truck companies that can provide you with the equipment you need to perform air and hydro excavation, but ERC is a full-service excavation and waste disposal company. We offer both vacuum truck services and vacuum truck waste disposal. We can provide you with the equipment to excavate the dirt from your site, and we can then deal with the soil and debris tank, safely disposing of your excavation waste.
Furthermore, we offer environmental vacuum services, which means we always make an effort to dispose of your vacuumed-up soil, sand and other debris in the most sustainable way possible. We are an industry leader when it comes to environmentally-friendly waste disposal solutions, so you can use our services with the peace of mind of knowing your excess soil will end up somewhere it can do the most good, not filling up a landfill or dumped in some other non-ecologically-responsible location.