AeroBarrier is a cutting-edge envelope sealing system that simultaneously measures and seals building envelope air leaks.
Application includes a solution that is sprayed into the building area, it then conjugates and seals holes as small as a hair follicle up to 1/2 inch. The sealing process is controlled by computer and shows the sealing results in real-time with full control over the targeted ACH level.
It is GREENGUARD GOLD certified meaning no harmful or toxic chemicals are used.
Lower utility costs
Reduced heating and cooling equipment size
Design a more effective insulation package for the building – spray foam not required!
More controlled, quality ventilation
Reduced odor transfer
Proven sound control
Meet all IECC blower door (ACH) requirements
100% Guaranteed results
Step 1: Prep & Setup
We prep the area by taping and covering any areas that won’t be sealed, and then set up the equipment, including the compressor, blower door, emitters, hoses, and the AeroBarrier machine.
Step 2: Pressurize & Apply
Using a blower door, we pressurize the space and then allow the computerized process to apply the sealant. The computer controls the temperature, pressure, humidity, and sealant.
Step 3: Real-time Results, Guaranteed
100% guaranteed, see the results in real-time, and complete control over your desired level of envelope tightness and leakage reduction. Receive an AeroBarrier Certificate, with a pre and post leakage report.
Step 4: Clean Up
We understand the importance of letting other contractors get back to work. The good news, work can resume immediately after the sealant dries to the touch within 30 minutes. The excess sealant is swept up and the tape and coverings are removed.
Air changes per hour, ACH, is a measure of the air volume added to or removed from a space divided by the volume of the space. It is a number used to determine the tightness of the building’s envelope. In essentials, the lower the ACH, the tighter the envelope.
Building Envelope as seen in blue
The building envelope is the physical barrier between the exterior and interior environments enclosing a structure, as show by the blue outline. A tighter envelope is recommended for Nebraska’s climate.