Chris Moreno

Fire in Bellmead TX

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A home located at 806 Michigan St, at the intersection of Cloverleaf and Highway 84, has caught fire this morning at around 10am. The fire, that started in the home, has now turned into a large grass fire and is now impacting the local community. Smoke can now be seen in a mobil home park located next to the fire. Firefighters form Lacy Lakeview, Belmead and Waco are working hard to put out the fire and protect further structures. Citizens are being asked to avoid the area until the fire is contained. For more on this story you can visit the local news website at:


Our prayers are going out to the families impacted and we have crews here at All Nation Restoration in Waco TX on stand by in case our help is needed to remediate any fire and smoke damaged homes.

Chris MorenoFire in Bellmead TX
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What Should I Expect If I Have Water Damage?


Have you recently experienced water in your house that shouldn’t have been there?

Maybe the kids put the wrong soap in the dishwasher causing it to spill out water all over the floor. Or maybe the hose to your washing machine came out of the drain in the wall and dumped water all over your laundry room. These are both common sources of water damage that we at All Nation Restoration see every day. If left uninspected by a water damage restoration company, these types of water losses cause serious damaged to your home and property even if you acted quickly in mopping up the water.  Below are some tips that might be helpful if this has happened to you and somethings to expect if you do have water damage.

Buckets Catching Water

Buckets Catching Water

Have you cleaned up all the water?

Even if you have cleaned up the surface water and have no visible damage, you may still have a problem. Almost immediately following a water spill or leak, water makes its way under the baseboards or cabinets and into the drywall and walls cavities and remain there leaving the area wet for months. A sign that water is trapped behind the baseboards is when the baseboards begin to separate from the wall at the caulk line or begin to show signs of swelling. These areas now become a prime breeding ground for mildew, mold, structural rot and bad odors, turning a what seemed to be unfortunate water spill that was easily cleaned up, into an issue that requires mold inspectors writing mold protocols and licensed mold remediation companies requiring you to move out of your home, setting up containment barriers and removing harmful mold from your home. These situations are hard for homeowners because most times their insurance companies will deny any chance of a claim due to negligence or simply because most insurance policies don’t cover mold. This is something we at All Nation Restoration wish to spare all homeowners or businesses from experiencing.


Standing Water

Standing Water

What do I need to do if I had a large water spill?

The first step you are going to want to take is to call a reputable water damage restoration company right away to do an inspection of the area using moisture detecting equipment. Most restoration companies can arrive in about 30-45 minutes during an emergency situation and next day for non-emergencies. You can ask you neighbors or friends for recommendations or search online and read reviews. Please don’t call just any company, it is very important that you do a little research first so that you know you are getting a company that will be honest with you and not just try to sell you a service you don’t need. While you are waiting I would recommend you make sure that the no more spills happen and make an attempt to clean up as much water as possible. Also, be sure to take pictures of the area before you clean it up and document the time you spend cleaning up. This could be helpful should you need to file an insurance claim.

What should I expect if I do have further water damage that needs to be remediated? 

What to expect heavily depends on how large of an area is affected, which rooms are affected and what materials, salvageable or non-salvageable, need to be removed in order to dry and treat the structure. When I line my customers out on the scope of work I like to break it down to them by days.

Bagging Wet Carpet Pad

Wet Carpet Pad

  • Day 1(24 hours): Call the insurance company and file a claim if the damages are estimated to be above your deductible. Normal deductibles are about 1% the value of your home. The water damage restoration company should document the affected area by taking pictures of the damaged structure and contents, extract water if water is still standing or soaked into the carpet, begin filling out their dry logs, manipulate furniture out of the affected area or secure it in the area, remove any non-salvageable carpet and padding and place drying equipment. The drying equipment used in most cases are air movers and dehumidifiers. The fans make a lot of noise and blow a lot of air. The dehumidifiers don’t make a lot of noise, but they do let off a good amount of heat. Some fans on the market are quieter than others but either way, the affected area will no longer be a pleasant place to be. In some cases, the insurance company will pay for a stay at a hotel while the remediation work is taking place if living in the house becomes unbearable. If you are left without a functioning kitchen and/or bathroom then you may be covered for an extended stay. Always check your insurance policy and talk to your insurance agent if you have questions about your coverage.


water behind baseboards

Water behind baseboards

  • Day 2(48 hours): About 12-24 hours after the equipment was placed, the water damage restoration company should come back and check the moisture content in the affect materials. Normally day 2 is when removals take place. If you had non-salvageable carpet and pad, then that should have been removed day 1. The most common removals are baseboards, toe kicks (the lower portion of your cabinets), laminate or hardwood floors, drywall and insulation. Other items may also be removed if they impede they process to dry, such as cabinets and vanities. In most cases drywall and insulation can be dried in place. Once the baseboards have been removed then small holes about a ½” in diameter will be drilled under the baseboard line to allow air movement into the wall cavities. After the removals take place, then the technicians should clean-up really well to avoid getting dust blown around your home. The drying equipment is set back up and air flow is now being focused on the wet salvageable materials along with the main structure of your home. By structure I mean the wood frame work of your hone such as studs, joists, headers and beams.
Drying equipment

Drying Equipment


  • Day 3 – 6 +(72 – 144+ hours)By this time during the project you should be well on your way to getting things dried out! The average time it takes to dry a structure out completely is about 72 hours. Expect a technician at to arrive at the job every day to check on the equipment and how well things are drying up. There are times that it does take longer to dry, it just really depends on the environment of the project. Some variables that can extend the dry time are temperature, multiple levels affected and equipment. The ideal temperature for the drying environment is between 80-90 degrees Fahrenheit, at this temperature water will evaporate at just the right speed as to not cause secondary damage to your home or business.  When you’re dealing with multiple levels affected by water, then there are more cavities where water can become trapped. We dry out these cavities by injecting dry air into them and it can take longer then 72 hours for the dry air to completely dry out the space. Also, if at all possible you want to make sure the restoration company you hire has up-to-date drying equipment. Restoration equipment is continually becoming more efficient every day. The older equipment that is still being used and take longer to dry out your home and consume a lot more electricity.
Treating house with anti-microbial

Treating house with anti-microbial

What do I need to do once my house is dry?

Finally, the time has come where the technician informs you that everything is dry and he can now pull the equipment. I’m sure that you have been eagerly awaiting this news for days! But before he pulls the equipment, be sure to ask the technician if he can show you with his meters that everything is dried out properly. We have seen where technicians want to move on a quick as possible and they will leave areas wet in order to do so. This is not common, but it does happen. If all is dry and the equipment is powered down, you will experience a quite unlike any other time in your life! The day that the equipment is pulled is normally the day that the affected area gets treated with an anti-microbial agent. This is a secondary treatment method that is applied on porous surfaces and into wall cavities to help kills mold spores and decontaminate the affected areas. The chemical should be safe and non-toxic, but it is applied using a fogger which can be just a bit uncomfortable to breath in. You should expect to leave the home for a couple of hours after the treatment to allow the anti-microbial to dissipate. The most common anti-microbial’s are sporicidin and microban. The techniacin should clean up really good before the application as to avoid blowing dust all over your home. Also you should do what you can to put up any exposed food and put out any pets in your home.

This is just a summed of version of what to expected during a water damaged job. Every job is different and not all companies are the same, but the process of mitigating damages does have its protocols for each situation and finding a company that understands and follows these protocols is a company you should hire. Hang in there and always remember it could be worse!





Chris MorenoWhat Should I Expect If I Have Water Damage?
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Cooking Fire in South Austin Causes Serious Damage

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Latest news, over the weekend South Austin residents are now displaced from their home due to a gas leak being ignited when the resident was cooking. It is said that the fire department was able to act quickly and contain the fire to the kitchen.

No one was injured during this fire but damages are said to be over $30,000.

For more information on this local news update, please follow the link below:

Chris MorenoCooking Fire in South Austin Causes Serious Damage
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How To Prevent Your Pipes From Freezing


 Why is Pipe Freezing a Problem?

Being in the water damage restoration industry allows us to see homes damaged by many forms of water intrusion. When winter hits at its hardest and the temperature falls below freezing, the most common water losses we see are caused by pipes freezing and busting. When water freezes, it expands and puts pressure on the pipes in your home causing them to break and dump thousands of gallons of water in and around your home. These types of breaks can be the most destructive to your home and the most disruptive to your everyday life. The good thing is, there are things you can do to prevent this from happening to your home and your family.

Which Pipes are Most Likely to Freeze and Bust?

  • Water supply lines and manifolds located in the exterior walls of your home that are poorly insulated or have no insulation at all.
  • Water supply lines that are outside your home, above ground or buried close to the surface, like water sprinkler systems, swimming pool supply systems and outdoor hose bibs or faucets.
  • Water supply lines in unheated areas inside your home. These areas are most likely to be attics, garages, utility closets, under kitchen and bath cabinets, crawl spaces under your home and basements.
  • Leaving your heat off and leaving town can cause all the plumbing in your home to freeze if temperatures fall below freezing.

How to PROTECT your Pipes from Freezing:

The best way to protect a pipe form busting in your home and causing serious damage is to be proactive. Pay attention to your local weather and follow these recommendations before the onset of freezing temperatures.

  • Protect your swimming pools by draining the pool and the water supply lines. Be sure to follow the directions provided to you by the manufacturer or the installer. It is not recommended to put antifreeze in your pool or in the plumbing lines unless directed. It can be harmful to humans, pets, wildlife and your landscaping.
  • Protect your sprinkler system by turning it off and draining the lines. It is important to check your sprinkler supply lines to make sure they are buried deep enough and properly insulated. It is very common to find improperly installed irrigation systems.
  • Protect your outside hose bibs by removing, draining and storing your water hoses. Some homes have water shut offs to the outside house bibs located inside the home. If this is the case for you, then turn off the supply of water to your exterior hose bibs and open them up completely from the outside. This prevents any remaining water to expand without causing the pipe to break. If you do not have shut of valves for your hose bibs, then remove, drain and store your water hoses, wrap your hose bib with a towel or sock and cover your hose bibs with a hard surface exterior faucet cover. You can purchase these at all most any hardware store.
  • Protect the water supply lines in your crawl spaces, attics and basements by adding insulation on and around the pipes. Insulation will help these areas maintain a higher temperature during freezing weather. You can also add heat by running HVAC lines from your furnace in to these areas.
  • Protect water supply lines in unheated areas of your home like your garage and under bathroom and kitchen cabinets by using products made to insulate pipes. There are many products on the market made specifically for these types of situations such as heat tape and pipe sleeves.
  • Check with your plumber if any of these recommendations are out of your skill level. Your plumber may have even more cost-effective tips and insight to help you protect your pipes in your home from freezing and busting.

How to PREVENT Your Pipes from Freezing:

Just as important as protection, is prevention. Here are some simple preventative steps you can take that can save you from a pipe busting and costing you a lot of money in mitigation and repair.

  • Busted pipes in garages caused by freezing is very common. Prevent this from happening to you by simply keeping your garage door closed during freezing weather. You can also use foam insulation to seal the open spaces around your garage door. Plugging in a small space heater and allowing it to run in this area can keep the temperature high enough to prevent your pipes from freezing in our garage.
  • Freezing pipes under kitchen and bathroom cabinets are also very common. Most of these cabinets are installed against exterior walls for easier access to water sully line or manifolds. We notice the most expensive damage to home when these pipes bust. Bathrooms and kitchens are some of the most expensive and time-consuming areas of the home to mitigate and repair. Prevent this from happening to you by insulating both the hot and cold supply lines and leaving the cabinet doors open to allow warm air from your home to circulate in these areas. If you have children be sure not to leave any harmful cleaners or chemicals within easy reach.
  • The most common frozen pipe prevention tip is to let the cold water drip from the faucet during freezing weather. This tip is very effective because running water through a pipe can help prevent freezing, even if it is just a slow drip.
  • If your home has central air and heat this is a plus. Be sure to keep the temperature on your thermostat the same both day and night. We have seen the water supply systems in whole houses freeze up and bust because of people have turned off their central heat and left town for a couple of days. You may spend a little more on you electric or gas bill, but it nothing compared to the cost of repairing the plumbing, drying out your home and rebuilding it. If you are deciding to leave town, we suggest you set the temperature to no lower than 55°

Best Ways to THAW Frozen pipes:

Frozen pipes in your home can be a nightmare and if not thawed properly it can leave you in a world of pain. If you have come to believe that some or all of your pipes have frozen, here are some things you can do that can save you time and money. Please be aware that if all or some of the plumbing in your home has happened to freeze then chances of a pipe already being busted is high. The water has already expanded in your pipes, causing a break, you will not be able to tell until the water has had a chance to thaw.

  • The first step you’re going to want to take is turning of the water to your home at the main. Most times there is a home owner shut off valve but you may need a water shut off tool if you do not have one already. Doing this will prevent large amounts of water from coming into your home once the pipes have thawed, if in fact you do have a break somewhere. The most likely place you may have a frozen pipe is against an exterior wall or where your main water supply line enters your home through the slab.
  • Turn on the heat in your home and open up all the faucets. As the pipes begin to melt you’re going to want the water to flow through the pipes and into your sink. Running water will also speed up the thawing process. Be sure to keep an eye out for water on the floor and water spots on any drywall. This could be signs of a break. Also, be sure to keep an ear out, sometimes you can even hear a when a pipe busts.
  • If you are able to locate the frozen pipe and it accessible, you’re going to want to thaw using a mild transfer of heat. Do not use any open flame technique as this can cause the water to evaporate and build up pressure or cause flammable materials to ignite. Good tools to use would be a hair dryer, space heater, hot water soaked towels or an electric heat pad wrapped around the pipe.
  • Pipes in your home will generally thaw out as the heat in your home begins to rise with your central heat turned up or with introducing other forms of heat. Once you believe all the pipes have been thawed then you can turn on the water from the main. This is going to be the time you will generally find out if you have a major break or not. Be sure to only turn the water on for about three seconds then turn it back off. Go inside and inspect for water damage. Repeat this step until you are sure there are no breaks. If you did experience a break then call out a licensed plumber and a reputable water damage restoration company.
  • You will know that all the pipes in your home are safe when you regain normal operating pressure and temperature.

If you follow these prevention and protection tips you will be able to avoid any problems with frozen pipes. For any more question please reply below or give us a call at (512)934-8180. Also help your friends and family avoid frozen pipes by sharing this post using the social media icons below.


Chris MorenoHow To Prevent Your Pipes From Freezing
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Case Study IX | Behind this Normal Looking Kitchen

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Case Study Information

We received a call from the home owner in a panic as she had just seen the damage to her rental property. The tenants had moved out  a few weeks prior and when she went to take a look she noticed the musty odor throughout as well as some visible growth on the back of the kitchen wall. What she did not know is just how bad this microbial growth or mold had been growing behind the cabinets. As it turns out, the water source was caused by a leak in the supply line to the sink.

The Solution

We contained the affected area to prevent cross contamination into unaffected areas of the home. Then, we began with our mold remediation process. All affected drywall and cabinets were discarded. The remaining wood framing was sanded and the entire area was detail cleaned with HEPA Vacuums and the room was placed under negative air to capture the mold and mold spores to return home to favorable air quality and begin reconstruction.

Chris MorenoCase Study IX | Behind this Normal Looking Kitchen
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Fire Restoration Case Study: Steamatic

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Fires are devastating to the victims. Typically they have enough to deal with without trying to replace household items. Some small relief can be found in the personal items that can be cleaned and returned to victims of a fire. But, sometimes items can’t be replaced at all — or, at least, that’s how it seems. That’s where All Nation Restoration comes in.

Fire Restoration

All Nation Restoration is a company that offers a very unique service. They are called in to help clean and restore items that have been damaged by fire or water used to put out the fire. Homeowners, businesses and insurance companies all love what All Nation Restoration can do. They keep down the cost of replacing things, and in some cases save items that could never be replaced.

Doing It by Hand

Originally, All Nation Restoration had a full staff of six that could work through about fifteen boxes of damaged goods per day. They would clean using cotton swabs, brushes, rags and solvents. In most cases they could get items clean, but sometimes the smell of smoke or mildew would not be eliminated entirely. Items with more intricate features, features which many keepsakes tend to have, were nearly impossible to get completely clean. That’s where Omegasonics ultrasonic cleaners enter the picture.
Faster restoration, Better Results
Imagine being able to reduce your staff by half while over quadrupling the output of that staff. Sound impossible? Well that is just what All Nation Restoration was able to do with Omegasonics’ ultrasonic cleaners. They now carry a staff of three to four and are capable of doing close to sixty boxes a day! How? By using ultrasonic cleaners.
The results speak for themselves. Not only are speed and efficiency improved, but the pieces come out almost like new. Not only are they able to save things like plates, keepsake figurines and kitchen items, they can also save electronics! Steamatic has been able to increase the amount of items they are able to recover, up from around 70% to near 90%!
Ultrasonic cleaners can help you, too; Check out our lines of cleaning, drying and soaps today!

Chris MorenoFire Restoration Case Study: Steamatic
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Case Study VIII | Water Damage

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This Austin area motel experienced an extensive water loss due to in-room damage to the fire sprinkler system. There were 25 one and two bedroom suites and three main hallways affected. Damage included electrical wiring, insulation, drywall, floor coverings, contents, and furniture. Repairs to these rooms included both bedrooms and bath with complete drywall replacement, new flooring, new furnishings, new lighting, and new artwork. Bathrooms were gutted to studs and fitted with new tub/shower surrounds, new finishes including drywall, wallpaper, tile flooring, and new bathroom fixtures.

Three main hallways were also affected by the water damage. Repairs included new insulation, drywall, paint, lighting, signage, and flooring. Before the repairs began, a temporary wall with access door was installed in each corridor to separate workspace from unaffected areas to minimize noise and dust to the operating portion of the motel.

In all, the total loss on this property was $220,000.

Chris MorenoCase Study VIII | Water Damage
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Case Study VII | Multi-Family

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This Villa community consists of 45 buildings with four villas per building. The community encountered issues with the fire sprinkler systems leaking due to pipe failure. All Nation Restoration provided a solution that was the least intrusive as possible, with most of the work in each Villa conducted from the attic. While there was some associated drywall, paint and cleaning work on the interior of the unit, the majority was performed outside of the residential area of the villa.

The most difficult part of this project was communication – keeping all 180 clients apprised of the schedule and work that was to occur in their home. The community and especially the Board were very pleased with the work completed. HarenLaughlin completed the project a month ahead of schedule, and in doing so saved the HOA thousands of dollars on their insurance premiums.

At the completion of the project, the Board invited all the workers on the project to lunch at the clubhouse. At the luncheon the Board representative thanked everyone for the great work on the project and made particular note of the importance of the insurance cost savings achieved.

“I want to commend you and your company on a fantastic job. You had the most competent group of employees and subcontractors working on this project. They were all very courteous. Thank you again for a job well done. You have lived up to your reputation.”

– Villa Owner

Chris MorenoCase Study VII | Multi-Family
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Case Study VI | Multi-Family Fire

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A fire occurred at a 4-plex residential property located in Bastrop, Texas. Over the four month restoration, the roof structure was re-framed over two of the units, while three of the units were stripped down to studs and re-worked from the “rough-in” stage through to completion.

Total scope of work performed by All Nation Restoration surpassed $275,000, with the restoration completed in four months.

Chris MorenoCase Study VI | Multi-Family Fire
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Mold Remediation Article : A Cold Jet Case Study


Mold is a problem that impacts consumers and businesses alike as it grows and spreads throughout homes, apartment buildings, courthouses and medical facilities. Mold problems can be brought on by flooding, roof or plumbing leaks, damp basement and crawl spaces, or anyplace where moist air is left to condense on cold surfaces. Mold will most likely be found where there is water damage, a high relative humidity or dampness.

Mold in small amounts should not cause home and business owners to panic; however, mold should never be allowed to multiply.  When it is found in large amounts, mold can cause health problems, odors and damage to building and home materials, and even structural damage to wood.

Challenge: Mold Remediation

With the mold problem evident, the biggest challenge for consumers and businesses has been the traditional methods of remediation, which are time consuming and expensive. There are a number of different methods used by contractors to remove mold, from wet vacuums and hyper-sanding to wiping down with water and a detergent.

Below is an example of traditional mold remediation process:

  1. Containment – Critical step to prevent mold from back drafting into the rest of the house or contaminated property. This is achieved through plastic barriers over all windows and attic “openings” and then utilizing a negative air system to direct the “moldy” air outside. Should the project be an attic, the removal or protection of the insulation is recommended as well.
  2. Vacuum – Initial process of removing any loose mold spores and dust.
  3. Biocide – This application must dry for 24 hours
  4. Sanding and scraping – For a 650 square foot contaminated surface, process can take upwards of 3 days to complete. The sanding was done both manually to get into the tight corners and with power sanders for the more open areas.
  5. Vacuum – Remove secondary waste produced from sanding process
  6. Biocide – Help kill live spores that may have escaped during the aggressive sanding process
  7. Encapsulation – Chemical application that prevents moisture from activating mold spores

In addition to being tedious and slow, oftentimes these methods are limited in their effectiveness by tight angles and confined space, which make it difficult to ensure complete remediation. As noted above, a common part of the mold remediation process employed by cleaning contractors is the use of biocides. These solvents are typically registered as pesticides and are potentially harmful to those using them. While they help kill germs and also prevent the health risks associated with the mold once the cleaning is completed, biocides do not always fully remove the metabolites in spores that seep into the materials the mold is attached to, and which are the core cause of allergic reactions and health problems.

To enhance the speed, effectiveness and safety of the mold remediation process, contractors across the country are turning to dry ice blast cleaning; a non-abrasive media blasting process that uses recycled CO2 in the form of dry ice pellets to clean surfaces contaminated by mold.

The Solution – Dry Ice Blasting

Dry ice blasting works somewhat like sandblasting or high-pressure water blasting, without the structural damage that commonly happens to the wood’s surface beneath the mold. Using pressurized air stream, the dry ice pellets are accelerated at supersonic speeds to lift the mold off the wood. The combination of dry ice blast cleaning kinetic energy and thermal effects breaks the connection between the mold and the surface.  The dry ice blasting process is non-toxic, non-corrosive, and non-conductive. As the dry ice particles impact the surface being cleaned, they sublimate leaving no additional waste. Since there is no secondary waste stream, the only thing left to do is vacuum the residual mold that was removed during the blasting.

Dry ice blasting has shown to completely remove mold spores from wood surfaces in less time and with less effort than other cleaning methods. With dry ice blast cleaning systems, cleaning contractors can get in between beams and into roof sheathing, allowing for complete mold spore removal and helping to reduce, and in some cases, eliminate the need for biocides and encapsulation.

With dry ice blasting the traditional method of mold remediation can be replaced with a much simpler and efficient cleaning process. For example:

  1. Containment
  2. Vacuum
  3. Sanitize (As desired for precaution)
  4. Blast – For a 650 square foot contaminated surface, it will take less than a day
  5. Vacuum – To remove residual mold and wood that was removed during the blasting
  6. Sanitize (As desired for precaution)

According to Benjamin Haugh, owner of All Nation Restoration and a Cold Jet contractor, “Dry ice blasting gets it right the first time, which is critical when you’re dealing with a toxic substance. The fact that dry ice blasting removes virtually 100% (or 99.9%) percent of the spore is also important, as the home or business owner will know that their home or business is safe again. Combine these benefits with the fact that dry ice blasting is an environmentally responsible method that helps support the recommendations of the EPA regarding the use of chemical agents, and it is fairly obvious to see why it is becoming a popular mold remediation solution.”

Results: Benefits of the Cold Jet Solution

According to Cold Jet, the global leader in dry ice blasting technology, cleaning contractors have been able to dramatically reduce their labor time and costs by using the company’s dry ice blast cleaning systems. For example, a contractor in Cincinnati, Ohio was able to reduce what had been a 10 day job with traditional cleaning processes to three days, while also reducing the number of workers on site from six to two. On average Cold Jet has found that dry ice blasting reduces cleaning time up to 70 percent, labor costs by 90 percent and project costs by up to 85 percent. The time and costs savings are then passed on to the home or business owner who benefits from the speed and efficiency of the advanced cleaning process.

Cold Jet’s systems also improve the effectiveness of the mold remediation process by allowing contractors to clean in between beams and sheathing, as well as around nails, which helps provide as close to 100 percent spore removal as possible. The same Cincinnati contractor reported that following the cleaning job, its customer reported its first “zero” spore count. Across the board, dry ice blasting reduces the need for encapsulation and biocides, ensuring a more environmentally friendly and safer working environment.

Dry ice blasting provides an effective mold remediation solution that helps to completely eliminate mold from contaminated areas in homes and businesses. While saving time and money for homeowners and businesses, dry ice blasting eliminates the challenges of traditional cleaning techniques and increasing the number of mold remediation projects a cleaning firm can perform.

Chris MorenoMold Remediation Article : A Cold Jet Case Study
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