This includes pulleys, endcaps, guide feeds and lid brackets, which ensure optimal system life and performance. The harsh environment of a pool is no match for stainless steel.
Building with separate slider channels eliminates binding and provides increased slider performance and reliability.
Having this option allows replacement of broken or worn rope while the cover is on, rather than having to send it to a factory for pool cover repair.
A flush trim removes sharp edges and blends in with the pool surroundings. A hinged lid allows easy access to the cover mechanism.
Four ways to know your pool cover needs attention:
Pool chemicals, temperature variations and ultra violet light can break down the pool cover fabric over time. Look for cracks, peeling and weak spots on the cover where water may be seeping through the surface.
Pool cover fabric should be pliable and supple. When a cover becomes too stiff and brittle, there’s a good chance the fabric may need to be replaced.
Traditional sewn webbing is a likely source of cover problems requiring pool maintenance. On standard pool covers, sewn threads can become frayed, cut or disintegrate over time, leading to cover failure. Remember, a cover with sewn webbing is only as safe as the stitching that holds it together.
Covers with sewn webbing have a tendency to bunch up around the rope, which may cause the fabric to catch and tear on the fabric guides.