Domes: How were they constructed?

Monolithic Domes are constructed following a method that requires a tough inflatable Airform steel-reinforced concrete and a polyurethane foam insulation. Each of these ingredients is used in a technologically specific way. Monolithic Domes meet FEMA standards for providing near-absolute protection and have a proven ability to survive tornadoes hurricanes earthquakes most manmade disasters fire termites and rot. They are cost-efficient earth-friendly extremely durable and easily maintained. Most importantly a Monolithic Dome uses about 50% less energy for heating and cooling than a same-size conventionally constructed building.

Beginning in 1970 Monolithic Domes have been built and are in use in virtually every American state and in Canada Mexico South America Europe Asia Africa and Australia. Monolithic Domes are neither restricted by climate nor by site location. In terms of energy consumption durability disaster resistance and maintenance Monolithic Domes perform well in any climate even extremely hot or cold ones. And they can be constructed on virtually any site: in the mountains on beaches even underground or underwater.

Dome uses about 50% less energy for heating and cooling than a same-size conventionally constructed building.