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Steel Girder Formwork

The strong and durable self-spanning steel formwork

The all steel, modular form system is a waler-less, large size panel system that is best suited for columns, piers, pier caps, beams, retaining walls, foundation walls and culverts. Achieve faster pour rates, quicker assembly, while spanning large distances without intermediate support.


Fast Working
Thanks to strong innovative design 

The strong system allows

  • Faster pour rates because of its high design pressure rating – up to 1,500 psf
  • All standard girder forms are the same depth, which greatly reduces or eliminates shimming joints
  • Fast cycling – Steel Girder forms are modular, can be ganged and picked in large sections
  • Large pick size – crane capacity is only limiting factor

High Cost Efficiency
Savings in the detail 

The design feature allows

  • Span large distances without any additional support or shoring
  • Eliminates Shoring: Girder Forms can be used to both form concrete and support concrete loads or structures such as bridge pier caps
  • No walers required - Designed and built with 3 Girder bolting block holes
  • Engineered solutions based on over 40 years from an award winning engineering department

Innovative Design
Thanks to the detailed design specific to the US & Canadian market place 

Save time in the details

  • Large tie spacing – a standard 12’ wide Girder form can provide 96 sq. ft. per tie (48 sq. ft. per side)
  • Lower finishing costs – large panels equals less joints to rub and less finishing costs
  • Easy ability to be combined with custom wood or steel formwork

The Springfield Interchange is in Fairfax County, Virginia, 10 miles from Washington, D.C. A daily average of about 430,000 vehicles pass through the Springfield Interchange, where I-95, I-395 and I-495 come together. To improve traffic flow, the Virginia Department of Transportation rebuilt the interchange to make it safer for commuters and long-distance travelers. This improvement project took 8 years to complete. The project consisted of building more than 50 bridges and widening I-95 to 24 lanes between the Beltway and Franconia Road.