Sorry but I still don’t buy it.Not a story it's quite true. The dampness from the concrete come off and carries the alkaline residue of lye from the cement and it eats into the metal. If you've seen how many vehicles I have seen with rusted frames, that were never driven in winter from this you would understand. If the floor is sealed or has one of those large rubber mats it's all good though
If your near the beach or if you live in a climate where salt or brine is used on the roads it will.Sorry but I still don’t buy it.
I’ve had vehicles and boats and trailers and lawn mowers, all sorts of stuff sit on concrete for literal decades. Zero rust
My moms trailer has sat in the same spot for 30 years. No rust. My stepdads kettle, sat on concrete between three different houses, zero rust. Grandmas car, same story.
I suppose possible environmental factors, maybe, from location but other than that I can’t say it holds any water.
Usually the concrete itself doesn't last long enough, but it rusts awfully badly. Obviously the presence of moisture makes it even more pronounced. And also keep in mind how thick rebar is especially the stuff used in roads, and I have seen the "wire" used in it crumbleDisintegrate?
No clue. The question was asked a few posts ago and I simply responded. I doubt if in Nevada it would be an issueAnd for the record, didn’t this conversation start with concrete causing rust in someone’s California (or Nevada?) backyard?
So yeah, Michigan Roads are practically the same thing…lol
The summit in question is in Folsom CA.
only salt on the road is from a bag of French Fries blowing out the window.
For me it would be nostalgia.