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The flooring was removed and our slab has been exposed for 4 weeks. The moisture content along some perimeters of rooms is still 6% with a concrete moisture meter. We have been unable to find any source for moisture. There has been no condensation seen on the slab since it has been exposed for the last 4 weeks. I have tried unsuccessfully to find someone in my area who can perform definitive in situ relative humidity testing.
Jerry, Thanks for the question. It could be condensation or dew point. One way to determine this would be to measure the surface temperature of the area(s) in question with an infrared thermometer. Then measure the relative humidity and temperature of the air. Once you have the RH% and temperature of the air, plug the information into this calculator This will give you a dew point temperature that you can compare to the information you obtained from the infrared thermometer. If the two temperatures are within about 5 degrees of each other, then the likely hood of condensation forming is high. Personally, especially if you are going to be installing the finished floor product down, I would want to know the internal relative humidity of the slab. My guess, being new construction, the level of moisture (RH%) in the slab is also very high. Good luck.
I live in Ottawa, Canada in a house that was built in 1978. 3 years ago we removed the original flooring in the basement. We had a combination of peel and stick tiles, carpet and sheet vinyl. We then laid luxury vinyl plank flooring, the kind you just drop into place and we used double sided tape on the perimeter and key areas. After a year I noticed that some planks were lifting and there is efflorescence underneath. Our flooring company has not been helpful, just confirmed that it was efflorescence. How do we deal with this problem. There were no signs of this when we took up the old floor. Thanks for your help.
Hello, we installed vinyl plank flooring directly on top of our concrete slab in the basement (the flooring is 100% water proof). A year later I noticed a section of the floor had moisture/water coming out of the cracks. I started to remove a section of the flooring and found there was a good amount of moisture/water under it. I am trying to determine the best way to fix this from happening. Is there a type of moisture barrier that should be installed before laying vinyl plank flooring on a concrete slab? Any recommendations on how to fix this issue with moisture occurring under vinyl plank flooring installed onto of a concrete slab? Thanks
Thanks for the question. I would first start by determining if this is a dew point issue. Utilizing a thermo-hygrometer, measure the relative humidity and temperature in the ambient (room) air. Enter those two numbers into a calculator like this to determine dew point temperature. Next, take the surface temperature of the laminate with an infrared thermometer. At this point, compare the calculated dew point and the temperature of the laminate. The closer they are to each other, the higher the probability that condensation will form. Hope this helps. Good luck.