Monday January 10th

By goreconinc - January 10th, 2011

Cold Monday mornings are slow moving.  More snow expected on Tuesday evening into Wednesday.  Let’s remember about our landscaping underneath the snow.  Try not to pile snow on top of shrubs and protect your hollies from ice with burlap.

January 8th Snow

By goreconinc - January 10th, 2011

Snow again? Two storms in two days.  Wow. The sleds and shovels will definitely be getting a workout this year.  Have fun in this beautiful snow !!

1.4 inches in Doylestown, PA

January 7th Snow

By goreconinc - January 7th, 2011

SnowShovelPic

What a beautiful snow today.  Light and fluffy and easy to plow and shovel!!

1.8 inches in Doylestown, PA

Happy New Year!

By goreconinc - January 7th, 2011

Happy New Year to all our customers, vendors, friends and family.  We look forward to working with all of you this upcoming year.

Asphalt Driveway Maintenance

By goreconinc - June 17th, 2010

Since the liquid asphalt in blacktop needs time to harden and cure, usually 6-12 months your driveway will remain soft and pliable until then. You may walk on your new driveway immediately, but keep automobile traffic off it for at least 3 full days and longer in hotter temperatures. Even after the blacktop has cured, do not expect it to be as hard as concrete. Read the rest of this entry »

Welcome to our new website!

By goreconinc - June 17th, 2010

We are very excited to have our new website up and running. Please check back frequently for news and updates. Thanks for visiting!

Paving with Asphalt

By goreconinc - June 17th, 2010

Asphalt is used mainly to pave streets, highways, and airports. Over 90 percent of all paved roads in the United States have asphalt surfaces. Blacktop is the common name for many types of asphalt paving. Asphalt pavements are made in several ways. But usually, asphalt cement is mixed with mineral aggregates, such as crushed stone, gravel, and sand. These aggregates vary in size. The largest particles are usually about 3/4 inch (19 millimeters) in diameter. Read the rest of this entry »