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Demolition Methods


What is Dexpan®?

A Non-Explosive Demolition Agent. Dexpan® is a powder with amazing 18,000 PSI expansive strength when mixed with common water. Poured into the same holes where explosive are traditionally placed in, Dexpan® breaks reinforced concrete and rock safely, while providing SILENT cracking.


The Micro-Blaster ™ product line is an innovative solution to the problem of demolishing large rock or masonry structures. The equipment can be used by public works departments, rural landowners, road crews, landscape contractors, installers of underground water, electric, gas, or sewer lines, and National Park and Forest Service employees engaged in back country trail building and maintenance as well as personnel involved in rescue. New customers include people involved in Geology, Mineralogy, Paleontology, Mineral Exploration, Lapidary and other related subjects.

Micro-Blaster is reliable, easy to use and safe. The best feature of this amazing product is that it SAVES TIME AND MONEY.  

As an alternative to explosives controlled blasting, traditional demolition tools and quarry mining equipment, Dexpan® non explosive demolition agent works without the worries of noise, implosions, air blasts, ground vibration, flying rock or dust. Dexpan® does not require blasting permits, blasting certifications, hiring a blaster, high secured storage, special shipping, maintenance and / or insurance. Dexpan® Non-Explosive Controlled Demolition Agent is safer, easier and more cost effective.


Is it legal?

The short answer is yes, no special licenses are required. The Manufacturer has searched Federal and State Explosive Laws, supplied to them by the Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms (BATF) and found no regulations requiring permits or licenses. This does not mean that local laws and regulations governing these products do not exist.   Check with local authorities for compliance. In over two years of producing these products they have yet to encounter any regulatory issues with the Micro-Blaster System and its use.* Update: 10/10/2007 - In the state of Massachusetts permitting is required.