Landscape architecture projects are increasingly making use of Trisoplast. The reason? Simple. Unlike many other liner materials, our product – which is made up of natural constituents – can be moulded to substrates of any shape. This gives the project a natural look, without imposing any restrictions on the landscape architect’s creativity.
When designing a landscape – such as a golf course or a park – landscape architects have a specific vision in mind. A creative process. Limits that stifle their creativity are the last thing they want. Yet they may be confronted with this very problem when certain liner materials are used to construct ponds, water features and lagoons. This is because many liner materials are pre-formed, and are made up partly or entirely of plastics. These are usually just delivered in rolled-up form. Unwanted folds and seams are often created as the material is pulled off the roll. In addition to limiting the architect’s options in terms of shape, these solutions are relatively vulnerable to stone punctures. Far from ideal and certainly not durable, given the maintenance involved.
Trisoplast is durable, however. And that’s not all. Natural materials make up more than 99 percent of this robust mixture, which is as flexible as chewing gum and has isolating properties comparable to the best quality clay, plus a very long service life. This is partly because the material is very resistant to changes in climate. Wet, dry, hot, cold – Trisoplast keeps on working hard, whatever the weather. Moreover, it can be moulded to substrates of any required shape, so the location retains its natural appearance. Exactly what the architect had in mind.