- Energy Testing
- Radon Mitigation
- Energy Solutions
- Attic Air Sealing
- Attic Insulation
- Attic Ventilation
- Rim Joists: Insulation and Air Sealing
- Rooms above garages
- Sidewalls (Open & Closed Cavities)
- Sloped & Vaulted Ceilings
- Bathroom Exhaust Fans
- Basement Walls
- Story-and-a-half Homes: Cape Cod, Salt Box, Modified A-Frame, Bungalow
- Crawlspace Moisture Control & Insulation
- Insulation Cantilevered floors
- Ice Dams
- Rebates & Incentives
Blown in cellulose is a highly effective, environmentally friendly insulation solution. Made from recycled newspaper and treated with borate for fire retardance, the even distribution of blown in cellulose insulation makes for a high performance insulation that has come into increasing favor among green builders and building energy efficiency experts.
A few reasons we like blown in cellulose insulation:
Cellulose is made from recycled newspaper, so it's an earth-friendly insulation solution. You can also rest assured that it's a safe product to have in your house -- no formaldehyde, no harmful chemicals.
Consistent High Performance.
Because cellulose is blown into cavities as small particles rather than installed in batt form, it's far less likely to come with gaps and air leaks around the edges. This means that you get consistent high performance - for a cozier, more energy efficient home.
Cellulose is treated with the flame retardant borate, which is highly effective at slowing down the spread of fires. A house that is insulated with blown in cellulose insulation is safer from a fire-hazard standpoint than an uninsulated house.
For more information about cellulose insulation, or to schedule a free phone consultation today, contact us here!
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James M., Husdon, WI
The two workers that performed this service were here for two consecutive days, and they were very courteous and friendly, and extremely competent and clean. They used drop cloths on the floors, covered clothing and other items in the walk in closet with plastic. When the job was completed, they hooked up the testing equipment once again, and reran the test to determine the reduction of cold air from the initial test. The numbers were very much an improvement, and we both notice that the entire house is now uniformly warm and, indeed, is somewhat quieter.