EZ Dock in Storms

EZ Dock is advertised as a life time dock solution and Hurricane Sandy once again documented the validity of that marketing slogan. With the devastation of wood, metal and concrete floating docks after Sandy passed EZ Dock again demonstrated it was the “last dock standing” in case after case.

For the same reasons that wood boats are no longer provided by boat manufacturers, customers are moving to EZ Dock. The advantages of fiberglass (plastic) boats apply to polyethylene (plastic docks). Companies stopped making wooden boats years ago due to the advantages plastic boats of reduced maintenance, durability, strength, stability, safety and environmental issues. EZ Dock offers the same advantages for dock customers.

We have included some pictures taken after Hurricane Sandy which represent the two different worlds of traditional wood docks and EZ Dock installations. Please visit the rest of our web site for more information and if you have questions or need more information please contact us at 609-486-5193 or drop us a note at info@ezdockusa.com using email. We have established a rapid response service 6 days a week to assist those facing issues from the storm or anyone interested in changing to a life time dock solution from EZ Dock.

EZ Dock Mid-Atlantic
3024 Rt. 9
Seaville, NJ 08230
www.ezdockusa.com
info@ezdockusa.com

Serving NJ, PA, NY, DE, MD and DC
The Largest EZ Dock Distributor in the World

For an explanation of why EZ Dock can withstand hurricane force weather conditions see video of the docks during storm conditions. The flexible coupler system allows the docks to move independently with the rolling water unlike large floating dock systems with rigid connection points. The thrashing of the dock sections fighting against each other is eliminated, much like a caterpillar moving on land the docks follow the contour of the water in 10 foot sections.

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Storms - Hurricane Sandy

Public Boat Ramp before storm at normal tide
Public Boat Ramp before storm at normal tide
Public Boat Ramp at height of surge tide
Public Boat Ramp at height of surge tide
Marina before storm at normal tide
Marina before storm at normal tide
Marina at maximum storm surge tide
Marina at maximum storm surge tide
Marina at maximum storm surge tide
Marina at maximum storm surge tide
Marina at normal tide level after storm
Marina at normal tide level after storm
Only floating dock that survived on this block was EZ Dock
Only floating dock that survived on this block was EZ Dock
Only floating dock to survive the storm on this lagoon
Only floating dock to survive the storm on this lagoon
EZ Dock and traditional wood floating dock — the difference
EZ Dock and traditional wood floating dock — the difference
All wood floating docks on this block disintegrated
All wood floating docks on this block disintegrated
EZ Dock on left versus wood dock
EZ Dock on left versus wood dock
Typical result of wood floating docks after Hurricane Sandy
Typical result of wood floating docks after Hurricane Sandy
Concrete docks did not hold up any better
Concrete docks did not hold up any better
Concrete docks did not hold up any better
Concrete docks did not hold up any better