Basement Waterproofing and Foundation Repair Professionals
EverDry Waterproofing is Indiana’s #1 Basement Waterproofer. EverDry specializes in basement waterproofing, foundation repair and crawlspace waterproofing. Our patented, safe, and effective waterproofing method can be used on foundations consisting of poured concrete, block, brick, stone, red clay tile plus crawl spaces and slabs. We have been in business for more than 30 years and have over 85,000 “RAVING FANS”. Everdry professionals take a personal one-on-one approach in educating homeowners so they truly understand all their options for creating a safe, dry, usable space in their basements. The EverDry Modern Drainage System takes care of surface water and the water that enters through cracks in your foundation wall. The EverDry Pressure Relief System handles hydrostatic pressure that exist under your basement, which causes water to seep through floor cracks and at the seam where the floor and wall meet leading to lower block water, discolorations and mold. We will perform a thorough inspection of the interior and exterior of your home, and leave you with a permanent repair estimate. Contact the professionals at Everdry Waterproofing today!
Facts About Marion, IN
Marion is a city in Grant County, Indiana, United States. The population was 29,948 as of the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Grant County. It is named for Francis Marion, a Brigadier General from South Carolina in the American Revolutionary War.
The city is the home of Indiana Wesleyan University, the largest evangelical Christian university in the Midwest and largest private university in Indiana—if including online and regional campuses in Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, and Illinois. The traditional campus enrolls approximately 2800 students. Since 2016, Jess Alumbaugh has been Marion’s mayor.
Marion is the birthplace of actor James Dean and cartoonist Jim Davis. It was the location of the wedding of actress Julia Roberts and singer Lyle Lovett in 1993. One of Marion’s more notable architectural landmarks is the extensive Marion High School campus, which includes a 1,468-seat community auditorium. The Marion Philharmonic Orchestra, the Community School for the Arts, and the Mississinewa Valley Community Band perform here to provide musical and dramatic entertainment for Marion’s numerous arts patrons. The city has a lending library, the Marion Public Library. The eight-time state basketball champions, Marion Giants, play in the 7,500 seat Bill Green Athletic Arena. The city operates a 2.75-mile (4.43 km) Riverwalk from downtown to Matter Park, and there is a newly renovated $9,000,000 YMCA Memorial Coliseum to honor war veterans. This was the previous home of the Giants, which was built after their first State Basketball Title in 1926.
A publicly owned mansion, the Hostess House, is used for social functions, and Marion General Hospital has been nationally accredited for approximately a half-century. Marion General was recently named a magnet hospital. Fewer than 5% of all hospitals earn this honor.Marion’s manufacturing sector produces automotive components, paper products, foundry products, machinery, wire, and cable. The paper plate industry was born in Marion; in its infancy, five of the nation’s nine plants were located in the city.
The area surrounding Marion is part of the Corn Belt; as such, agriculture remains a significant component of the region’s economy. Corn, soybean, and hog production are supplemented by specialty crops such as tomatoes. Thomson SA’s Marion facility was shuttered in 2004, leaving the city in an economic slump. On June 13, 2007, the Thomson building’s northern portion was destroyed by a fire. Other Marion plant closures in the past few decades include those of Ball-Foster, SCM (later Ampad) Paper Company, and the Malleable Iron Works (both on the far west side along Miller Avenue). The city has made inroads in attracting new businesses in the mid to late 2000s, however. Marion has been the only Midwest community selected as one of the Top 100 Micro-Enterprises for Economic Development by Site Selection Magazine for the years 2007 and 2008. TriEnda Plastics LLC selection of Marion in 2008 was one of the top 5 Manufacturing Projects in Indiana and received the coveted Silver Shovel award from Area Development Magazine. By spring 2011, TriEnda has ceased production. In the last ten years over $1,113,000 has been invested by private sector employers in Marion (source local newspaper).