Serving Illinois, Iowa & Missouri, Hannibal, Peoria, Kirksville, Macomb, Quincy1-833-772-7823
Here at Bix Basement Systems, we've been fixing wet basements in neighborhoods like yours since 1960. Our certified technicians have the expertise you need to get the job done quickly, effectively, and permanently. There's no job too large or small -- and there's no wet basement we can't fix!
Let one of our basement experts come and give you a free waterproofing estimate. We want to help you make your basement dry all the time!
(Click for more information about each solution.)
Through years of research, Basement Systems®, Inc. has developed the most effective and long-term solutions for wet basements. Their products have been keeping basements dry in the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom since 1987.
We've taken the best concepts from conventional waterproofing methods and combined them to create the most innovative and effective systems in the industry.
Basement water problems are as old as the structures themselves. Water will leak into a basement through any opening it can, including your walls, floors, and the joints between them. Water can even pass through the concrete itself -- which is one reason why basements are notoriously damp, humid spaces.
Other companies might try to sell you on inferior basement waterproofing solutions. Our products have been developed, patented, and perfected by Basement Systems®, Inc. -- the world's largest network of basement waterproofers. Whether you live in Macomb, Quincy, Peoria, Hannibal, Kirksville, Peoria, Fort Madison, Palmyra, Fairfield, Rushville, West Burlington, Mount Sterling, our basement experts will show you how we can customize your waterproofing solution to keep the basement dry all the time!
This involves "painting" the basement walls and floors with a waterproof coating of cement that's meant to seal out the moisture.
It applies directly to the concrete's surface with a brush or roller and is often applied when a homeowner is preparing for basement finishing.
This involves digging out the entire perimeter of the basement, installing a new drain, and possibly adding a waterproof coating on the walls.
This type of installation has been used for many decades—a drain of this type is generally installed when the home is built.
Installs on top of the basement floor with a drain that runs along the basement walls. Collects water and sends it to a sump pump system.
No jackhammering is required, and the installation is safe for a monolithic basement floor.
Installs underneath the basement floor, with a drain that runs along the basement walls. Collects water and sends it to a sump pump system.
The system is easy to service, and it can collect water leaking from the walls or windows as well.