In the early 1970s, experts predicted that the practical limit of ready-mixed concrete would be unlikely to exceed a compressive strength greater than 90 MPa . Over the past two decades, the development of high-strength concrete has enabled builders to easily meet and surpass this estimate. The primary difference between high-strength concrete and normal-strength concrete relates to the compressive strength that refers to the maximum resistance of a concrete sample to applied pressure. Although there is no precise point of separation between high-strength concrete and normal-strength concrete, the American Concrete Institute defines high-strength concrete as concrete with a compressive strength greater than 45 MPa. Manufacture of high-strength concrete involves making optimal use of the basic ingredients that constitute normal-strength concrete. When selecting aggregates to obtain high-strength concrete, we consider strength, optimum size distribution, surface characteristics and a good bonding with the cement paste that affect compressive strength. Selecting a high-quality Portland cement and optimizing the combination of materials by varying the proportions of cement, water, aggregates, and admixtures is also necessary. Any of these properties could limit the ultimate strength of high-strength concrete. Pozzolans, such as fly ash and silica fume along with silicic acid, are the most commonly used mineral admixtures in high-strength concrete. These materials impart additional strength to the concrete by reacting with Portland cement hydration products to create additional Calcium Silicate Hydrate (CSH) gel, the part of the paste responsible for concrete strength; finally the most important admixture is polycarboxylate ether as super plasticizer. It would be difficult to produce high-strength ready-mixed concrete without using chemical admixtures. In this paper we study the use of high performance concrete (HPC) to obtain very narrow strong pre-fabricated elements for water conducting channels.