GibbarWall Foam panel system
The Most Versatile Insulated Panel
on the Market
The GibbarWALL Foam Panel System is the heart and soul of our family of insulated wall systems. It is a panel of polymer foam with multiple channels. Rebar steel bars are threaded through the channels. Then concrete is poured into the channels and upon the exterior surface. The trapezoidal shape of the channels prevents removal of the panel from the concrete. The foam panel and concrete bond creating an insulated, highly energy-efficient, high-performance panel. The polymer foam panel retains its shape as it provides a form for concrete that cures into a structural shape that bears the loads applied to a wall. The concrete panel can then be used flat or upright as specified for your construction project.
The result is an insulated panel with amazing strength and exceptional R-value that is lightweight and easy to install.
Our patented multiple layer polymer foam and concrete systems can be used for concrete walls, panels, floors, and decks.
- Saves money and energy by lowering heating and cooling costs and the demand for electricity: applicable to all buildings.
- Resists the transmission of sound, which allows contractors to control acoustics: especially useful in movie theaters, concert halls, and business offices.
- Saves weight while maintaining strength making for easier and faster installation: applicable to all buildings. Our wall systems displace upwards of 30% of the mass of existing concrete panels, which reduces the weight of the panel. The lower weight of a panel reduces shipping and erecting costs.
- Reduces labor costs in setting up and tearing down forms: applicable to all buildings. Our wall systems use a unique method of forming wall panels that create the final shape of the concrete panel. We have invented a special groove near the edge of the foam panel that enables a form to be quickly inserted prior to casting the concrete and then quickly removed following adequate hydration of the concrete. The invention eliminates the need for costly steel bracing, expensive laminated forms, and the unavoidable damage to concrete floors that serve as an attachment surface for forms and bracing.