Home foam insulation, also called spray foam insulation, is a combination of rigid foam board and spray foam that can be used to air seal your home. Many different types of home foam insulation exist for different applications, including 1-part, 2-part, expanding, and fire retardant versions. During our energy audit, we’ll test and identify areas in your home that are in need of air sealing and recommend the most energy efficient home foam insulation solution. We use home foam insulation to air seal basement band joists, and to add insulation in attics and crawlspace insulation. For more information about our EDGE Energy home foam insulation services, contact us for a free energy efficiency consultation or schedule an appointment with us online.
Home foam insulation helps you save energy and costs by fixing and preventing air leakage. Other benefits of spray foam insulation include:
To start saving energy at home with energy efficient home foam insulation, contact us to speak with an EDGE Energy expert.
EDGE Energy is a highly-regarded Residential, Commercial, and Government renewable energy systems installer and “green” building contractor which is licensed, insured, and bonded in all counties of VA, DC, and MD. We design and install custom solutions for energy efficiency and renewable energy systems with pride and with proven track records. Our special focus is completing projects which decrease utility bills and energy consumption by 25% to well over 100% – even creating homes that are “net-positive.” An Energy Audit is the first step to your energy efficient home!
Visit our project maps page to learn about homeowners in your neighborhood that have worked with EDGE in the past. Remember, EDGE Energy works with HOA’s, civic groups, trade organizations, office pools, or just simply any GROUP of organized homeowners interested in completing blocks of energy audits AND retrofit services like weatherization, duct-sealing, or air-sealing, and attic insulation. Many special pricing offers have been extended in the past due to the hard work of various “Neighborhood Champions” – those who have dedicated extra time to organizing group meetings, gathering email distribution lists, and assisting with scheduling.
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To achieve Passivhaus certification, the homes have to achieve a minimum air tightness level of 0.60 ACH 50, which is five times “tighter” than the 3.0 ACH 50 required of new Maryland code-built houses. In this image, Robert Champ of...