Spray Foam

Spray polyurethane foam (SPF) is a spray-applied plastic that is widely used to insulate buildings and seal cracks and gaps, making the building more energy-efficient and comfortable. SPF insulation is known to resist heat transfer extremely well, and it offers a highly effective solution in reducing unwanted air infiltration through cracks, seams, and joints.

Spray Polyurethane Foam (SPF) is renown for being a superior material for both insulation and commercial roofing projects, among other applications. SPF is the most robust insulating material on the market today and is frequently utilized to insulate a wide variety of residential, commercial, and industrial buildings.

Spray foam can fully insulate a home or building, as well as seal it from air and moisture infiltration, resulting in a more efficient structure with lower energy bills. Spray foam can also strengthen the walls and roof of a home or building, as well as protect it from airborne particulates and mold.

Benefits of Spray Foam Insulation:

  • Prevents air and moisture intrusion
  • Improves occupant comfort
  • Lowers energy bills
  • Strengthens the building envelope
  • Permanent, sturdy, and does not sag
  • Keeps out dust, pollen, and bugs
  • Protects against ice dams
  • Improves indoor air quality
  • Works well with more efficient HVAC equipment
  • Meets current building codes

Spray foam can be installed over a wide variety of substrates, including concrete, wood, steel, and most existing roof systems. When it comes to roofing applications, SPF's versatile adhesive property can translate to savings on roof removal expenses and landfill fees. Applicators can easily install a tapered foam roofing system, which is less expensive than installing other tapered roofing systems. Vertical terminations, protrusions, and mechanical unit risers can easily be spray applied with SPF, which makes them an integral part of the roofing system and minimizes addition material costs.

New Construction

It is more cost-effective to add insulation during construction than to retrofit it after the house is finished. To properly insulate a new home, you'll need to know where to insulate and the recommended R-values for each of those areas.

Before you insulate a new home, you also need to properly air seal it and consider moisture control.

In most climates, you will save money and energy when you build a new home or addition if you install a combination of cavity insulation and insulated sheathing. Reduce exterior wall leaks by taping the joints of exterior sheathing and caulking and sealing exterior walls. Cavity fibrous or cellulose insulation can be installed at levels up to R-15 in a 2 inch x 4 inch wall and up to R-21 in a 2 inch x 6 inch wall. R-values can be higher for foam insulation and other advanced insulation systems.

Basement & Crawlspace

Rim Joist - Foundation Wall insulation - Basement/Crawlspace Ceiling Insulation - Basement Chase Hole Air Sealing - Bulk Head Doors/Hatche.

Attic, Cathedral & Vaulted Ceiling

Old Insulation Removal & Disposal - Ventilation Management (gable, eave, ridge) - Insulate Around Skylights - Build/Install Raised Storage Platforms - Insulate Flats, Slopes & Vaulted Ceiling Sections.

Wall Insulation

Drill & Fill (interior/exterior) dense pack cellulose only, Swath Access (interior/exterior to remove existing insulation - i.e. fiberglass) dense pack cellulose only, Open Stud Wall Cavity (New Construction/Renovation): dense pack cellulose, rock wool batting, closed cell spray foam, Insulweb netting, Intello Plus smart barrier.

As a business owner, property maintenance is one of your key responsibilities. This means making sure your building is suitable for living and conducting business. Unfortunately, lack of proper insulation makes for an uncomfortable environment. Patrons and staff members may experience frequent drafts, exposure to allergens or humidity. These distractions impact productivity and put your business in the hole.