When it comes to improving your game, you need to rely on a surface that is free from defects and gives your shot the perfect bounce every time. Our specialists can carry out both minor and major repairs to hard and grit courts to postpone the need for complete resurfacing.
A court is designed to be free draining and any excess water flows into the drainage channel around the edge. The existing channel can get clogged up by dirt and weeds, so sometimes this needs renewing or topping up with fresh stones.
Some artificial courts over the years get filled up with embedded moss and other debris, which will result in poor drainage. We can sort this problem by pressure washing all the old sand and debris out, replacing it with new sterile sand. Your court will have a new look and it will also improve the drainage.
The repairs we make to the court are all completed using porous materials meaning that rainwater still seeps through and drains away.
We will cut out the damaged area, remove as much of the root as possible and then repair the surface. If we can trace the root back to the court perimeter then we will also sever it there.
We can also supply and install a heavy-duty root barrier (2mm thick, 1m deep) around the court perimeter to prevent further root growth under that section of the court.
We do carry out macadam resurfacing. Please contact us for an estimate.
No, we do not currently install artificial grass courts.
There are two types of repairs:
Grit repairs will be mixed with paint or binder for minor repairs and are subtle.
Tarmac repairs will be black and are used for larger patches which is obvious on a bare court but once a court has been painted, you’ll never know it was there!
Yes, we would be happy to quote for replacing your court edging.
Our free no-obligation site visit will allow us to assess the drainage around your court to determine if digging out the currently clogged stones and replacing them with new dust-free aggregate would be sufficient or whether the installation of a drainage pipe beneath the aggregate would be preferable.