Basement Waterproofing in Austin, MN
Our team is dedicated to meeting the needs of our clients, whether they are for crawl space encapsulation, Foundation repair, or basement waterproofing. In addition, we are experts at leveling concrete, mud jacking and repairing sinking slabs. For the purpose of assessing, identifying, and resolving any radon hazards at your property, we also offer radon testing and mitigation services.
The majority of projects may be finished quickly, cheaply, with little inconvenience, and without removing and replacing the existing concrete. Our experts in foundation restoration can raise a patio in the morning so that its owner can host a party on it that evening!
Learn more about basement waterproofing in Austin, MN.
Facts about Austin, MN
Austin is a city in, and the county seat of, Mower County, Minnesota, United States. The population was 26,174 at the 2020 census. The town was originally settled along the Cedar River and has two artificial lakes, East Side Lake and Mill Pond. It was named for Austin R. Nichols, the area’s first European settler.
Hormel Foods Corporation is Austin’s largest employer, and the town is sometimes called “SPAM Town USA”. Austin is home to Hormel’s corporate headquarters, a factory that makes most of North America’s SPAM tinned meat, and the Spam Museum. Austin is also home to the Hormel Institute, a leading cancer research institution operated by the University of Minnesota with significant support from the Mayo Clinic.
In 2015 Austin was named one of the “Top 10 Affordable Small Towns Where You’d Actually Want to Live” and one of the “Best Small Cities in America”.
Austin previously was represented in Junior hockey by the Austin Mavericks, a team that first participated in the Midwest Junior Hockey League from 1974 to 1977 and following a league merger competed in the United States Hockey League from 1977 to 1985.
Austin has an extensive network of 28 parks and green spaces, which the Department of Parks, Recreation, and Forestry oversees. These range from small, passive spaces like Sterling Park (manicured but lacking recreational equipment) to the 507-acre Jay C. Hormel Nature Center.