Lafarge Africa Revolutionizes Construction with Watershield Cement, Nigeria’s First Waterproof Offering

Lekki, Lagos – April 25, 2024 – Lafarge Africa Plc., a leading innovator in sustainable building solutions, has unveiled a groundbreaking product set to transform the Nigerian construction industry: Watershield Cement. This first-of-its-kind waterproof cement promises exceptional durability and superior water resistance, marking a significant leap forward in construction materials.

Traditional cement and waterproofing methods have long been plagued by water damage, leading to structural issues, rust, and seepage. These problems often necessitate costly repairs. Lafarge Africa’s Watershield Cement tackles these challenges head-on, ushering in a new era of resilience and reliability.

“Watershield Cement represents more than just a product; it’s a promise,” declared Gbenga Onimowo, Commercial Director of Lafarge Africa Plc. “It promises unmatched performance, durability, and the peace of mind that comes with a safer, more sustainable built environment for generations to come.”

This innovative formula offers significant advantages over conventional methods:

  • Unmatched Durability: Watershield Cement boasts superior resistance to water penetration, safeguarding structures from degradation and ensuring long-lasting performance.
  • Reduced Maintenance Costs: By minimizing water damage, Watershield Cement translates to significant cost savings on repairs and maintenance over the lifespan of a structure.
  • Sustainable Solutions: Watershield Cement promotes the creation of more sustainable buildings, contributing to a greener future for Nigeria’s construction sector.

Lafarge Africa’s commitment to excellence and innovation is evident in the development of Watershield Cement. This revolutionary product signifies a new chapter in Nigerian construction, empowering builders to create stronger, more durable, and water-resistant structures.


What do you think?

Slum Dwellings in Europe: A Look at Housing Challenges on the Continent

A Piece of Gilded Age History: Castle Built for Carnegie Heiress Goes Up for Auction