The Little Guy Pavers

All of the Experience Without All of the Cost!

Interlocking Concrete Pavers

Paver Options

If you are looking to create or update your home’s outdoor space, the installation of concrete pavers will offer a wide variety of styles and colors. Pavers add character to a home while functioning as a durable, low-maintenance option. The numerous advantages of concrete pavers make them a superior paving choice for homeowners. They're an excellent upgrade for multiple outdoor spaces, including:

Driveways

Patios

Pool Decks

Walkways

This allows each homeowner to incorporate pavers into their unique space without sacrificing style.

Are Pavers An Affordable Option?

At first glance, the price per square foot of concrete pavers may be greater than that of alternative materials. However, upon examining the durability, flexibility, and low maintenance of pavers, their cost over a lifetime is significantly lower than the alternatives.

What Makes Concrete Interlocking Pavers Different From A Concrete Slab?

While all concrete contains the same basic ingredients, interlocking pavers have a few unique qualities that help make them so versatile.

• Joint spacers help lock in and disperse weight across adjacent pavers instead of directly down.

• There are several separate units to allow flexibility with freeze/thaw without breaking under the stress.

• Pavers are pressure tested to withstand higher amounts of weight than standard concrete slabs.

When you invest in concrete interlocking pavers, you're making a long term investment. 

Our Build

Our build is the same as the large paver companies and complies to all ICPI paver standards.

Our install consists of the following builds:

PATIOS and WALKWAYS

Start with 7.5" Excavation from Finish Grade

- Compact Soil and Add Geo-Textile Woven Fabric

- 4" Compacted Road Base

- 1" Angular Bedding Sand

- 2.5" Pavers

- Wet Set Border in Concrete

DRIVEWAYS

Start with 10.5" Excavation from Finish Grade

- Compact Soil and Add Geo-Textile Woven Fabric

- 7" Compacted Road Base

- 1" Angular Bedding Sand

- 2.5" Paver

- Wet Set Border in Concrete

Side by Side Comparison

A quick look at the average Market Price of the top three products customers are interested in...

NOT OUR PRICING

Poured Concrete

$10-$15

Per Square Foot

Driveways, Walkways, Patios

Cheapest up front cost

Limited color options (Unless you pay extra)

Can crack within 12 months

Tends to Sink and Shift in expansive soil

Difficult to repair and repairs rarely match

Flagstone

$20-$30

Per Square Foot

Walkways, Patios

Mid-level up front cost

Several size and color options

Needs regular maintenance to maintain level

Stones chip and crack

Simple and inexpensive to repair (Repairs match well)

Concrete Interlocking Pavers

$25-$35

Per Square Foot

Driveways, Walkways, Patios

Higher up front cost

Nearly unlimited size and color options

Install lasts 10+ years

Lifetime manufacture warranty on cracking and breaking

Simple and inexpensive to repair (Repairs match well)

All prices are based off of quotes from several Bonded and Insured companies in the Denver area using standard base priced materials.

A Brief History of Pavers

An interlocking concrete paver is one type of paver. This special type of paver, also known as a segmental paver, has emerged over the last couple of decades as a very popular alternative to brick, clay or concrete.

Segmental pavers have been used for thousands of years. The Romans built roads with them that are still there, but it was not until the mid-1940s that pavers began to be produced out of concrete. It started in the Netherlands where all the roads are made to be flexible because the country is below sea level and the ground shifts, moves and sinks. Poured concrete is not an option because it will crack. Individual units not set in concrete, and placed in sand perform far better than concrete. Before the paver was made from concrete, either real stone or a clay product was used. The first concrete pavers were shaped just like a brick, 4” by 8” and they were called Holland Stones and still are today. These units turned out to be economical to produce and were exceedingly strong.