Foam Attic Insulation

We can fullfill every insulation project you can imagine!

Spray Foam vs. Rigid Foam

When deciding which type to choose, the many years of experience our experts have shown that both are both important and effective when upgrading your attic. With this in mind, following the guidelines of the Department of Energy, it is possible to reduce your heating & cooling expenses.

Spray Foams Effectiveness

Spray foam is applied directly against the plywood base of the sheathing on the roof, between rafters and studs in the attic. You'll help save hundreds of dollars on your annual energy bill while enjoying a more comfortable home.

Picking Up where Fiberglass Falls Short

Most people see fiberglass in hardware stores and often assume it is the best material to work with. However, this is actually not true. Fiberglass has a fluffy & soft composition, so when it's being cut by anything other than the right type of blade, the pieces are likely to come off in your hand.

Many people think that foam insulation is just for comfort and aesthetics, but it's also extremely effective. The foam won't get squished or compressed with age and will maintain its R-value throughout the building's lifespan. This is unlike fiberglass, which can get so compressed and wet over time that it stops working entirely.

There are two kinds of foam you can install in the attic. Spray foam and rigid foam. SPF is sprayed first on the underside of the sheathing, which fully seals and insulates it. It's sometimes applied to subflooring under carpeting too, which prevents mold growth.

Rigid foam insulation, an ideal roof insulation option for your home, is another idea to keep in mind. It can be placed between the rafters or below them to create an "envelope" that blocks heat flow from outside.

Making your attic an Asset with Foam Insulation

Foam insulation for an attic can make it gain its past role as a storage space or use your unused attic as living space again. In the long run, people will save money on their energy bills as well as regular maintenance.

It is also a smart idea for homes with extensive ductwork or HVAC setups. Both of these will work more efficiently if insulated and the air-tightness will keep your home heated for longer.

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