Foundation Repairs

Since your home is most likely your biggest investment, it is important for it to be strong and secure. Foundation failure can be a danger to your family and your property.

Residential ResQ combines the highest quality tools from Earth Contact Products (ECP) with our team of experts to give you unparalleled repair service.
We can take care of cracks, settling and leaning or bowed walls.

Signs of Foundation Problems

Some signs to look for that you may have a damaged foundation:
Sloping floors
Leaning chimney
Sinking foundation
Cracks in garage columns
Ceiling cracks
Damaged porch or steps
Foundation cracks
Cracks in walls
Sticking doors and windows
Slab or floor cracks

If you discover any one of these problems in your home, contact the helpful and friendly staff at Residential ResQ immediately. The longer a foundation problem goes untreated, the worse it can become and the more time and money it will take to repair.

A small issue can become a huge headache if ignored. Don’t wait any longer to repair your foundation damage.
Call Residential ResQ today. We are your #1 Connecticut foundation repair specialist.

Residential ResQ

Causes of Foundation Problems

There are a variety of reasons why a foundation may fail from underneath your home.

Causes of Foundation Problems

This is when hot and dry weather causes the soil from pull away from the foundation. Once this occurs, your home’s foundation may start to sink and settle causing it to crack.


Tree and large plant roots suck up moisture from the soil. This causes the soil to become dry and pull away from your home causing settlement and foundation cracks.

Improper Drainage

Not having downspouts, lawn grading, and other improper drainage problems may lead to excess build up of moisture. Too much moisture around your home’s foundation may cause erosion, upheaval, or settlement problems.

Poor Building Site Preparation

Builders must go through specific steps to ensure proper stabilization of your home. Improper cut and fill situations (removing soil from part of the lock and stacking on another) can lead to poor drainage, erosion, and foundation problems.