Lath for insulated concrete forms

Dear Reggie: We have figured out a way to pump concrete to cast walls in place without any forms. Long story. This makes it easier to build thermally beneficial homes: concrete inside, foam outside. Ideally no vegetable matter anywhere. A few details and images are attached. The reason for writing you is that this uses stucco over the 4" +/- foam. It ties to the concrete with SS wires that are previously cast in place. Before stucco, we trowel on a breathable waterproofing - which is actually leftover silicone from a solar panel manufacturer that went broke. That's right, even a photo above. The first test project has had no stucco problems, but it is very small. Fiberglass lath - we are right next to the Pacific. Lime + white cement. The first real (20'x40') building is now underway, and I am very interested in whatever you may think about this approach to stucco cladding will hold up. How we tie the lath into place is definitely not the easiest - in fact it is the most laborious / least efficient aspect of the construction method. Of course EIFS would be so easy, but given the foam substrate, I prefer cladding that is not extremely flammable. Thank you very much!
A view of the window head detail showing the tie wire cast in place for the metal lath
A view of the window head detail showing the tie wire cast in place for the metal lath
A view of the wire ties through the spacers.
A view of the wire ties through the spacers.

What a great design !
Casting the tie wire and spacers in the concrete was an excellent idea.
One idea I had is to twist the wire around a nail or a screw. and tighten up the lath by twisting the nail. Once mortar sets up the nail will never unntwist.
I have some doubt about fiberglass (plastic) lath. Bear in mind, this is plastic. Glass fibers are a hazardous material. My doubt is if the openings in the lath are big enough for mortar to squish through easily, not pinning the lath to yur substrate.
I have seen plastic lath that looks like EIFS mesh advertised for stucco applications lesss than 3/8", which we don't do. This may be fine for one-coat stucco, but our standard thickness is 3/4".
Plastic lath like ultra lath and other plastic accessories may be good for warm climates like Florida, but don't stand up against cold weather like we have in Virginia. In this job the ultra lath had deteriorted to the point it ripped easily. The reason the stucco was failing is the people who put in on put it up backwards, so the mortar didn't key into the lath. On this 7 year old addition, you could shake the stucco with one hand. At least it was easy to tear off. Every time I have seen ultra-lath put on floors, it was put on upside down. At least the force of gravity holds the mortar to the floor, but the lath offers no reinforcement value.
I have seen people put on EIFS cloth and EIFS finish on ICF and it makes me want to puke. Why would anyone want to cheapen there house after such an effort I'll never know. This is a very well planned and executed project. I am sure you will have a great product when finished.
Thanks for writing. I plan to publish this in the next few days

Outbuilding concrete pour showing 4 inch foam forms.
Outbuilding concrete pour showing 4 inch foam forms.
Passive solar design
Passive solar design.
A view of the finished stucco greenhouse
A view of the finished stucco greenhouse.