Concrete screw hooks

Concrete screw hooks DEFAULT

Concrete Screw Bolts & Masonry Screws

Concrete Fasteners and Masonry Screws

Concrete masonry screws and bolts are designed to fix items into materials such as brickwork, concrete, stone and other hard materials. Strong and durable, they’re constructed of sturdy steel and are specially designed to fix items effectively into hard materials. It’s essential that only screws designed for these materials are used, as using unsuitable products may result in poor results.

Our Product Range

The Fastener Factory stock a range of high-quality countersunk concrete masonry screws and hex head concrete screw bolt, specifically designed for use in hollow bricks, masonry and concrete. Constructed from carbon steel and coated with zinc yellow, for inside use or galvanised, for outside use, The Fastener Factory has the right product for your application.

Our range includes the following size options:

  • T30 Drive Countersunk Zinc Yellow Concrete Screws
  • Hex Head Zinc Yellow Masonry Screw Bolts
  • Hex Head Galvanised Masonry Screw Bolts

Shop Online Today

For safe and effective concrete fasteners, shop now at The Fastener Factory for a range that’s sure to contain what you need. Simply add all desired items into your cart, and checkout to experience a quick and easy process. For any questions about our products, or to obtain advice on the most suitable option for your needs, contact us and we’ll endeavour to provide prompt assistance.

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Procam Forming Private Limited

Concrete Hook Bolt Anchor

Leading Manufacturer of U Bolt and Eye Bolt Set from Mumbai.

U Bolt
Interested in this product?
Head TypeRound
Bolt ShapeU

We are manufacturers of wide range of Hook bolts having different sizes.

Material: M.S , SS
Size: M6-M20

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Eye Bolt Set
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Eye bolt with knurled sleeve is widely used in cradle facade services . We are exclusive manufacturers of customized Eye bolts in Stainless steel, High tensile material.

Size: M12
MOQ : 1000 Pcs

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How to Install Hooks in Concrete Ceilings

  • Hold the hook against the ceiling in the desired position. Mark the positions of the individual screw holes in the fastening plate, if it has one, or mark the position of the central screw if it's a screw-in hook, instructs Today's Homeowner. Double check the position of the marks before moving to the next step.

  • Ensure that the electric drill is switched off and not connected to a power supply, then open the chuck using a chuck-key. Insert a masonry bit, of the appropriate size for the attachment holes, tighten the chuck to secure the bit, and then remove the chuck key from the chuck.

  • Connect the power supply to the drill, and briefly press the trigger. Observe the bit to make sure that it is centered and spinning in the correct direction. If the bit wobbles, disconnect the power supply and re-center the bit before checking again.

  • Place the tip of the bit against the center of the first mark on the ceiling. While holding the drill perpendicular to the ceiling surface press the trigger and begin to drill into the concrete, using the "hammer action" option on the drill, says Wrench Guru. Drill only to the depth required for the screw anchors.

  • Repeat Step 5 for each hole to be drilled.

  • Insert a screw-anchor into each drilled hole, tapping the protruding top gently to ensure that the anchor makes contact with the bottom of the hole and does not protrude beyond the surface of the concrete.

  • Hold the hook, or hook anchor plate, against the ceiling. Twist the threaded section of the hook into the screw-anchor if the hook has an integral single threaded shaft, and continue doing so until it is seated flush with the ceiling surface.

  • Insert screws through the holes in the anchor plate if the hook has one, using a screwdriver to tighten each screw to the torque specified by the manufacturer, or until the plate is held securely against the ceiling.

  • Things You Will Need

    • Safety goggles

    • Electric hammer drill

    • Masonry drill bit

    • Screw anchors

    • Screws

    • Screwdriver


    The weakest part of the ceiling is the center point, where bending due to gravity is at its greatest. Avoid placing hooks at this point, and position them as close to the supporting walls as possible to minimize the additional stresses in the concrete.

    Always do the minimum damage consistent with securely attaching the hooks. If you drill a hole in the wrong place, fill it with fresh cement or an alternative product designed for use with damaged concrete.

    Concrete ceilings reinforced by steel rebar are designed to be equally strong in compression and tension, so drilling holes into the underside with have no real effect on the strength of the ceiling. Round and smooth holes are less likely to generate cracks than angular and rough holes. Try to avoid chipping the concrete and producing angular surfaces.


    Whilst attaching hooks to the ceiling may cause no structural problems, hanging heavy weights from them may. If in doubt, consult a qualified structural engineer or architect before placing or using the hooks.

    Drilling above your head leaves your eyes vulnerable to falling dust and debris. Always wear suitable eye protection whilst drilling and attaching the hooks.

    Wear a face mask when drilling in a confined and dusty environment.

    How To Screw A Board To Brick With Concrete Screws

    If you don’t think fastening to concrete can be fun, then you’ve never used a powder-actuated fastener. This tool is essentially a .22-caliber pistol that fires hardened nails into concrete. How cool is that? (Some tool manufacturers also offer .25- and .27-caliber models.)

    Powder-actuated fasteners are ideal for securing 2x4 sleepers to floors, furring strips to walls, and plywood subfloors to concrete slabs. They provide an incredibly strong and fast way to attach to concrete—but you can’t remove the nails once they’ve been fired in.

    The gun accepts a wide range of nails, called pins, ranging from about 1/2 to 3 inches, and various charges, also known as loads. The larger the load, the more gunpowder it contains. Loads are numbered and color-coded for easy identification, ranging from Gray No. 1 (least powerful) to Purple No. 6 (most powerful). Which load to use depends on several factors, including the nail length, thickness of material being fastened, and hardness of the concrete.

    [When to Use Nails vs. Screws]

    Warning: A powder-actuated fastener is a potentially dangerous tool. Use it only to fasten to poured concrete—never to concrete block or brick. Keep people well clear of the work area, and always wear safety goggles and hearing protection.

    Powder-actuated fasteners come in a wide range of prices, starting at about $85. You can also rent one for about $40 per day, not including pins and loads. Expect to pay about $12 for a 100-piece box of 2-inch pins, and about $12 for 100 Yellow No. 4 loads.

    Finally, it’s worth mentioning that for about $30 you can buy a manual powder-actuated fastener

    that you hit with a hammer to fire the load and drive the pin.


    Screw hooks concrete


    A Beginner's Guide to Attaching Things to Concrete and Brick


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