Seamless Texture Rollers

Walttools seamless texture rollers are incredibly versatile tool for concrete texturing. They can be used for small areas such as borders and touch-ups, up to full size patios and driveways.  They can produce texture quickly and efficiently, something that is important in the warm summer months.  Do you stencil?  There is not a better tool form adding texture allowing you to give the same stencil design multiple looks. How about overlayment?  Roller again are perfect, allowing you to get texture on the surface faster than waiting for stamp time. Slate and stone are the hallmarks of the concrete texture industry and seamless rollers amply provide these textures.

The large 24″ styles are perfect for the large areas. The 9″ are great for touch-ups on your stamp jobs, borders, step treads, overlay and microtoppings.  Smaller texture rollers have recently begun to find their way into the stamping contractor’s tool kit because they are the ultimate convenience to pre-texturing around the edge of a pour and for touch ups. Additionally, those rollers are the tools of the trade for the vertical concrete industry.   The larger rollers come with a bracket and the small ones work on a common paint roller frame.

Texture rollers can be used with either a colored powder release agent or a clear liquid release. The liquid release is the most popular option with border rollers if you plan on custom staining that border after stamping.

How to Use Texture Rollers:

When using a texture roller, similar practices for concrete stamping are still to be followed, and a release agent is required to keep the roller from sticking to the concrete. The most important difference is that with concrete texture rollers (and border rollers) you need to start imprinting earlier than when using standard stamping tools. Because the amount of weight and downward force applied to the roller is limited, texture rollers work best when the concrete is still very soft. If the concrete gets too hard, the depth of imprint can be reduced, resulting in a poorly textured surface.

To avoid a problem with lap lines which can be an issue when the texture roller is used across areas that may be too soft you should hit the lines when the concrete hardens a bit more and do not be afraid to cross roll. Since these are only textures you do not have the worry of repetition of a pattern.

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