Pressure Washing Shop Floors

A common practice in repair shops is to rely on a floor scrubber or mop and caustic chemicals to clean soiled floors. These machines will surface clean small areas and spills, but leave behind a residue, particularly with oil and lubricants. A periodic deep cleaning of your floor is needed to maintain a safe environment, prolong the life of your concrete floor and keep your shop looking it's best.

Floor Scrubber

Floor Scrubber

  • 10-30 gallon tanks
  • Water at ambient temperature
  • Low pressure


Our equipment

  • 2x200 gallon tanks
  • 200 degree water @ 8 gpm
  • 3500 psi water pressure



The Difference is Clear

The before and after photo above shows a floor which had been washed daily with a commercial floor scrubber and a caustic NaOH solution. You can see a large smeared sheen from a recent hydraulic fluid spill which had alread been "cleaned".  Two passes with our equipment and the difference is dramatic. Not only is this floor cleaner, but it provides better traction for employees as well.  The dark spots remaining are just residual water left over from our cleaning process that have not yet dried.  Water will pool in the pits and imperfections in the concrete and could take a couple of hours to dry completely.

Get an Estimate

How much indoor space will be cleaned?
Appx. Sq. Ft.
How much outside space will be cleaned?
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Estimated Total
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Why it works

The high pressure and flow rate from our equipment removes the dirt and oil residue mixture from the surface and pores of your concrete. The 200 degree temperature of the water separates the oil from the dirt. The oil floats to the surface of the hot water and is sucked into our vacuum recovery system for treatment.

Learn More About Our Capabilities 

Legal Compliance

We protect you from EPA and Indianapolis Utility company fines. Our process has been vetted by Citizens Energy of central Indiana and other area treatment plant operators. We are legally authorized to dispose of the wastewater collected and treated by our process, directly into the sanitary sewer system.

Learn About EPA Compliance