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radon mitigation


It is important to note that radon mitigation services should only be performed by a qualified professional. A certified radon mitigation contractor will have the knowledge and experience to properly assess your home and recommend the best mitigation approach.

The cost of radon mitigation services can vary depending on the specific technique used and the size of your home. However, the cost is a small price to pay for the peace of mind that comes with knowing your family is protected from the dangers of radon gas.

In addition to mitigating radon levels in your home, it is also important to regularly test for radon gas. The EPA recommends testing your home every two years, even if you have already had mitigation services performed.

Radon is a naturally occurring gas that is found in the soil and rock beneath homes and buildings. It is also a leading cause of lung cancer, second only to smoking. Radon gas is odorless, colorless, and tasteless, so it can be difficult to detect without proper testing. If your home has elevated levels of radon, you may need to consider radon mitigation services.

Radon mitigation services are designed to reduce the levels of radon gas in your home to a safe level. There are a variety of mitigation techniques available, and the right approach will depend on the specific conditions of your home. Some common techniques include:

  1. Sub-slab depressurization: This involves installing a vent pipe through the foundation floor and into the soil below. A fan is then used to draw radon gas from beneath the foundation and vent it outside.

  2. Sump pit depressurization: If your home has a sump pit, this technique involves installing a vent pipe and fan to draw radon gas from beneath the foundation and vent it outside.

  3. Block wall depressurization: This technique is used for homes with concrete block walls. A vent pipe and fan are installed to draw radon gas from the spaces between the blocks and vent it outside.

  4. Crawlspace encapsulation: This involves sealing the crawlspace with a vapor barrier to prevent radon gas from entering the home. A vent pipe and fan may also be installed to draw radon gas from beneath the vapor barrier and vent it outside.

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