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CE Program: Restoration Cleaning: Turning Back the Hands of Time
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CE Program: Restoration Cleaning: Turning Back the Hands of Time

CE Program: Restoration Cleaning: Turning Back the Hands of Time

11/15/2017
When: Wednesday, November 15, 2017
1:00 pm - 5:00 pm (Check-in begins at 12:30 pm)
Where: The Frontier
800 Office Park Drive
Research Triangle Park, North Carolina  27709
United States
Contact: 919-463-0333


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Restoration Cleaning: Turning Back the Hands of Time

Wednesday, November 15, 2017| 1:00 pm - 5:00 pm (Registration begins at 12:30 pm)

The Frontier  | 800 Office Park Drive | Research Triangle Park, North Carolina  27709

 

CE Credit: 4 HSW

Cost:

Early Bird Savings: Cost $50 until October 27th| $65 after October 27th

Program:

In this program, participants will gain a comprehensive look at the tools and techniques of cleaning historic architecture. Learn how “Restoration Cleaning” categorizes types of contaminants and how it compares and contrasts abrasive, water and chemical cleaning. The program concludes with 10 “must know” tips for successful restoration cleaning.  

 

Learning objectives include:

  1. Identify 4 levels of contaminants
  2. Explain the 3 main methods of restoration cleaning.
  3. Name the 4 main types of chemical cleaners.
  4. List 10 tips for cleaning historic buildings.

 

Additionally, this course will provide architects, engineers, designers and specifiers with the necessary tools to make an informed selection and specification of the demonstrated materials for the repair of masonry. The preservation of existing concrete and masonry facades will also be discussed and actual applications for a variety of masonry repair methods will be demonstrated. 

 

Learning objectives include:

  1. Understand the process of evaluating and determining the material selection process for the preservation of concrete and masonry facades.
  2. Service, performance and constructability issues will be analyzed, and then balanced by the owner and engineering requirements.
  3. This course will review the different types of masonry coating technologies, analyze their benefits and allow for informed selection.
  4. Proper preparation of the substrate, bonding procedures, finishing for vertical repair, color matching and crack repair will be demonstrated to promote structural integrity.

Presented by:

 

Larry Burkhardt

Larry Burkhardt has been working in the masonry restoration and coatings industry for 19+ years.  He is currently a sales and technical representative with Conproco where he works with specifiers and contractors to complete successful building repairs. 

His areas of expertise include masonry repair, masonry cleaning and masonry coatings.  He has served on the board of the Baltimore Washington Chapter of ICRI.  He is also a member of APT and SWRI. 

Larry began his career in restoration working for Cathedral Stone Products.  He has studied with experts in the masonry restoration field while travelling to France, Holland and Germany. 

 

Sarah B. Holder

Sarah B. Holder is a Preservation Specialist I at PROSOCO in Lawrence, KS. Within her role, she provides technical support related to historic building materials, material degradation, and product performance. She holds a M.S. in Historic Preservation with a degree concentration in materials conservation from the University of Texas at Austin. Her thesis research was a materials investigation of early concrete technology used in Seguin, Texas during the mid-19th century.  During her time at UT, she worked in collaboration with UT Landmarks and the UT Architectural Conservation Laboratory to conduct an evaluation of graffiti control treatments. Sarah held a materials conservation internship with the National Center for Preservation Technology and Training (NCPTT) and previously worked with the Kansas Historical Society as the Review and Compliance Coordinator for the Kansas State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO). Sarah is an active member of the Association for Preservation Technology (APT) and the American Institute for the Conservation of Historic and Artistic Works (AIC) and has presented original research at their annual and regional meetings. In addition to her active membership, Sarah serves Chair on the Board of Directors for the Central Plains Chapter of APT.

 

 

 

 

 

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