Step One: Layout of the Perimeter
Laying a concrete driveway is not difficult, but it does take patience and skill. First you have to settle on the shape of your new construction as well as dimensions – this includes figuring out how long and wide it will be before outlining those parameters with wood stakes at regular intervals along its length (using roughly 2 feet of space between each stake). Then pour coarse sand into these trenches until they’re full enough so that once laid in place properly no gaps remain or cracks appear underneath when finished constructing sides & ends too.
Step Two: Wooden Planks
The second step is to add wooden forms. This will keep the concrete in place while it’s poured and create a solid, temporary housing for your new driveway with straight edges that are aligned equally on either side of one another! You need these sturdy planks because they’re going be holding up all of this weight – so don’t cheap out by using flimsy materials like I did at first 🙂
Step Three: Topsoil and Sub-base
Dig out the topsoil and level it off with a trowel or edging tool. Then, compact it in place to create an even foundation for your concrete driveway.
Step Four: Pouring the Concrete
Step four is to pour the concrete. A good way of ensuring there are no bubbles in your driveway or any cracks for that matter, add stones at varying depths and widths until you have achieved what looks like a powdery surface with some marbling effect on top. Then simply tamp everything down tightly so nothing moves while waiting patiently for it all set up.
The last step to laying a concrete driveway is creating the finishing coat. This will be your final layer of protection for years and gives it durability, which means less maintenance as well! The best type would have tiny pores so water doesn’t absorb into its surface easily but air may pass through more freely—this ensures that condensation does not form on windowsills or doorsill edges because they don’t get too cold in winter either since we’re getting warmth from lamps nearby instead (plus these surfaces are usually warmer than colder ones anyway). It also helps prevent slippery conditions if ice forms during freezing weather cycles while walking around outside.