Spray foam can be used anywhere in the home, the same as traditional insulation. Spray foam insulation is ideal for hard to insulate areas because it spreads to fully insulate the area. These areas could include:
Spray foam can help improve energy efficiency and reduce air loss. Air leaks waste energy and drive up utility bills. Americans could save on their energy needs by having spray foam installed. Installation can be done with little intrusion to the house, and typically from the outside.
Installations We Provide:
Spray Polyurethane Foam
Open Cell | Closed Cell
Cellulose Spray Foam
Cellulose | Pour in Place Foam
Pole Barn Insulation
New Residential Construction and Remodel
Residential | Commercial | Industrial
Side Walls | Underside of Roof Deck
On Top of Drywall
Existing Home Insulation Upgrade
Added Insulation in Attics | Side Walls for Older Homes | Crawl Spaces | Basements
Tanks and Vessels
Why is insulation is a good investment?
Investing in products to make homes more energy efficient pays significant dividends over a lifetime with none of the wild fluctuations of Wall Street. Insulation. Savings may vary.
Even temperature distribution
Better moisture control, which can reduce floor squeaks, drywall cracks, structure damage and condensation
Potential for increased resale value: Installing proper insulation levels can also make your home more attractive to potential buyers. In fact, most buyers list energy-efficiency as a prime consideration. The reason? Buyers know they can buy a more expensive home if heating and cooling bills can be kept down.
A more environmentally friendly home
Lower energy bills* Unless your home was constructed with special attention to energy efficiency, adding insulation will probably reduce your utility bills.
60% of the existing homes in the United States are not insulated to the best level.
According toa study done by Harvard University's School of Public Health, 60% of the exising homes are likely to use more energy than newer homes, leading to very high heating and air-conditioning bills.
Even if you own a new home, adding insulation may save enough money in reduced utility bills to pay for itself within a few years and will continue to save you money for as long as you own the home.*
QUESTIONS TO ASK YOUR BUILDER
Prior to building a home, it is important to spend some time talking to the builder about the home's energy efficiency. And definitely ask about the insulation.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) home insulation rule requires the seller of a new home to provide information on the type, thickness, and R-value of the insulation that will be installed in each part of the house in every sales contract.* To keep initial selling prices competitive, many home builders offer the legal minimum (not optimal) levels of insulation.
* If the buyer signs a sales contract before the seller knows what type of insulation will be installed, or if there is a change of contract, the seller can give the buyer a separate receipt stating the information as soon as the seller finds out.