Lifting asphalt from the sidewalk: The $50,000 paving machine

“The asphalt is like the glue that holds the house together,” says Tom Sperling, president of the New Jersey-based Lifting Aids.

“It’s just a little more difficult to get to.” 

Sperling and his team had been preparing for the removal of asphalt from a vacant lot in East Brunswick, New Jersey, for more than a year. 

They had put the concrete foundation on top of the asphalt in the first place, to help prevent erosion from weathering and to keep the street clear.

They also installed a concrete roof, a layer of metal, and some concrete rebar on top to help keep the asphalt off the sidewalk. 

But when they began to remove the asphalt, the pavement fell off. 

“The whole thing fell off in the driveway, and the whole sidewalk is crumbling,” Sperlings said.

“We couldn’t see it.

We couldn’t get a hold of the people who were working on the driveway. 

In the end, we just had to call an engineer.” 

The company called an engineer from the company that was doing the work. 

The engineer told the company, “We need to come up with a better solution,” SPerling recalled.

“The problem was that it was just so expensive.” 

A contractor, who has worked on the project for two years, suggested that the asphalt might be repurposed for other uses.

The company eventually agreed to repurpose the pavement to serve as an asphalt paving machine, using a machine to cut the asphalt and lay it down in a concrete slab. 

With that, the company was ready to take off.

But not without a few challenges. 

Before the asphalt could be turned into asphalt, it would have to be inspected for damage. 

Asphalt asphalt is a material that is used for paving roads, sidewalks, and curbs.

It is commonly called “street” or “parking lot” asphalt. 

Although it is a solid, it can crumble or crack easily. 

When the asphalt is exposed to water, it reacts with water and becomes a solid.

The asphalt then breaks down and forms an aggregate called asphalt-reinforced concrete. 

While it is technically called “concrete” in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, it is not a “conventional” concrete, because it does not have a physical shape. 

New Jersey is one of the few states that does not require that cement be made of concrete.

This means that the state’s asphalt pavements, like those of other states, have been made with materials such as concrete and masonry. 

It is estimated that in New York City alone, more than $1.2 billion worth of concrete is poured in the city each year, according to a 2010 report by the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. 

For New Jersey to get the job done, it had to find a contractor willing to do the job. 

SPerling and company knew that the project would be expensive, but they weren’t sure what kind of contractor would be able to do it. 

One possibility was a landscaping contractor. 

However, the company had to choose a contractor who was experienced in working with concrete and who could do the work safely. 

And the company had an idea of what kind and quantity of concrete they wanted to use. 

So, after the contractor had been hired, Sperlin and company began looking for the right contractor.

The first step was to find the right contractors to work on the asphalt.

They were able to find two companies, a contractor named Morton Mather and Anker, that would work with the company. 

Merten, who lives in New Hampshire, said he is a big fan of the company’s work.

He said Morton and Anker have been very helpful. 

After the contractor was chosen, Merton and Anki contacted the contractor to discuss the job, and Merry Mann told Meadow that Morton and  Anker would be working with the contractor for two weeks. At first,  Merten was unsure how long Morton and/or Ankers would work for the company after they got the contract. 

He said he was concerned about the amount of time the contractor would need to get all of the contractors involved in the project. 

Then, Mertens reassured Merman that they would be okay. 

According to Mam, when Merritt and Sperlins received the call from Martens the following day, they were told that Morton had agreed to be the contractor.

Mam said Morton told Spermling that the contractors were very professional and courteous, but Mamin said that Moss was very nervous about